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Answered 2008-07-16 18:40:32

Two, a square and a trapezoid. A square is a rectangle and a parallelogram.

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square rectangle rhombus diamond trapezoid parallelogram


Four-sided figures are called quadrilaterals. They can be parallelograms, but do not have to be. They can be: square rhombus parallelogram quadrangle rhomboid rectangle oblong kite trapezium trapezoid


a square and a rectangle. Also: trapezium trapezoid parallelogram to have a 4-sided figure, angles don't have to be 90 degrees.


They all are 2-dimensional convex figures bounded by four straight lines.


..._________________ ...\............/................../ ....\........../................../ .....\......../................../ ......\....../................../ .......\..../................../ ........\../................../ .........\/_________/ .........^triangle...^ ..........................^rhombus/parallelogram made from one trapezoid.


quadrangle, oblong, quadrilateral, parallelogram, rhombus, diamond, rectangle, lozenge, square, rhomboid, kite, trapezium, trapezoid


There are many four sided figures that are named some are:squarerectangletrapezoidparallelogramrhombkiteAll of these are called quadrilaterals


Four-sided figures include: quadrangle, oblong, quadrilateral, parallelogram, rhombus, diamond, rectangle, lozenge, square, rhomboid, kite, trapezium, trapezoid.


Circle, ellipse, rectangle, square, parallelogram, rhombus, trapezoid, isosceles triangle, equilateral triangle, any regular polygon.


A parallelogram with at least one right angle


circle triangle square rectangle trapezoid


triangle circle rectangle square parallelogram rhombus


In general: figures, polygons, polyhedrons, shape, irregular, regular... Other examples: circle, triangle, square, quadrilateral, rectangle, rhombus, parallelogram, trapezoid, hexagon, heptagon, octogon... 13-gon -- seriously, 15-gon, centagon... it goes on...


4 sided figures are quadrilaterals some of which are a square, a rectangle, a rhombus, a parallelogram, a kite ... etc


Quadrilaterals Ex. Square, Rectangle, Rhombus, Kite, Parallelogram


Both quadrilaterals (4 sided figures) with two sets of parallel sides.


Square, rectangle, parallelogram and a rhombus


All 4 sided polygons are quadrilaterals such as a square, rectangle, parallelogram, rhombus, kite ... etc


In North American usage, a trapezoid is a four-sided figure with two parallel sides. Outside of North America, the same figure is called a trapezium. In general usage, the name is applied only to figures that have exactly two parallel sides. Figures that have two pairs of parallel sides are called by their more-specific name, e.g. parallelogram, rectangle, etc. depending on their angles and side lengths.


Four sided figures are quadrilaterals such as a square, a rectangle, a rhombus, a parallelogram, a kite .... etc


Quadrilaterals are 4 sided shapes such as a square, a rectangle, a rhombus, a parallelogram, a kite ... etc


* Both are four sided figures,so both are quadrilaterals. * In trapezium, one pair of opposite sides are parallel,so as in parallelogram its opposite sides are parallel. *both have at least 2 parallel sides


The circle doesn't fit because it is a curve. The other figures are drawn with line segments; they're polygons. In fact, the other figures are all quadrilaterals.


.Four sided figures are called quadrilaterals.A quadrilateral with opposite sides equal and parallel is called a parallelogram. The corresponding solid is called a parallelepiped. A parallelogram, with all its angles right angles is called a rectangle. The solid version of the rectangle is called a cuboid. A rectangle with all its sides equal is called a square, which is, in 3d, a cube.The triangle creeps into this page because we need to know its area in order to compute the area of a trapezoid.A quadrilateral with only two of its sides parallel is called a trapezium, or trapezoid. There is a confusing difference in meaning between the USA and elsewhere with these terms, where a trapezium in the USA means a quadrilateral with no sides parallel.Proclus, who wrote the commentaries for Euclid's Elements, called a trapezium figure with exactly two sides parallel, and a trapezoid one with no sides parallel. However, in 1795, Hutton's Mathematical Dictionary accidentally reversed the two definitions, and in USA and other countries, the trapezium became a trapezoid and the trapezoid became a trapezium. (See this site)


They are geometric figures.