In a plane with the normal (x,y) coordinates, the usual distance formula is that the distance between (x1,y1) and (x2,y2) is √((x1-x2)2+(y1-y2)2). This can be extended to n dimensions by letting the distance between (a1,a2,a3,...,an) and (b1,b2,b3,...,bn) be √((a1-b1)2+(a2-b2)2+...+(an-bn)2)
Length or distance between two points.
It is called the distance between the points. A common one is the Pythagorean distance but there are many other measures.
there are 3 measurements of a circle the diameter, which is the distance from one point of the circle through the center point to the other side the radius, which is the distance from the center point to any point of the circle (which is 1/2 of the diameter) and the circumference, which is the distance from one point on the circle all the way around to the point you started at
No, neither. The radius is the distance from the center point of a circle to its edge. The diameter is the distance from one edge to the other that passes through the center point. The diameter is therefore twice the radius.
The distance between a point on one wave to the same point of the next wave is the wavelength.
The distance between one point of a wave to the same point on the next wave is called the wavelength.
Twice the distance between a point and halfway to the other point.
The equidistant point of a straight line is the middle. Measure the distance from one end to the other and half it.
The equator and the International dateline cross. the distance between a point on one and a point on the other can be anywhere between zero and about 6,214 miles.
Then one point is 20 units away from the other.
... point on the other side of the line at the same distance from the lien.
The shortest distance is displacement and total distance is length.
The dispacement from one point to another point cannot be zero unless they are the same point. And, in that case, it is not another point. The distance involved in moving from one point to the same point can have any non-negative value.
with no other details I can only explain it as the distance between point R and point A. More details are needed if you want that distance when compared with other points.
No, the distance between a point on one wave and the identical point on the next wave is the wavelength, not the amplitude. Amplitude is the height of the wave.
since you know of one points and the halfway point between the other point. just multiply the halfway point by 2 and this is the total distance between the two points.
The distance from crest to crest (or trough to trough) is the wavelength.
y/x where y is the distance of point from x axis and x is the distance from y axis
Alternates are fill-in-the-blank version of this Q. are the same distance from a point and a line