That's O, the origin, by definition.
Angles are formed by the intersection of two planes.
A line. When two planes intersect, their intersection is a line.
The intersection of two planes is never a point. It's usually a line. But if the planes have identical characteristics, then their intersection is a plane. And if the planes are parallel, then there's no intersection.
architects use coordinate planes to graph where they want the rooms to be
If there are two unique, non-parallel planes in space, they will intersect, and their intersection will be a line.
ONLY a line can be formed by the intersection of two planes...and always.
The intersection of two distinct planes is a line. The set of common points in the line lies in both planes.
The intersection of 2 non-parallel planes is always a line.The intersection of 3 planes doesn't have to be a line, but it can be. If it is,then there are an infinite number of other planes that can also intersect thosethree along the same line.
Yes, almost all the time. And when it is not coordinate planes it is coordinate hype-spaces (more than just the 2 dimensions that the coordinate plane allows).
It is a line.
The intersection of two planes is a line.
Yes, they are.
it's the point of intersection or sth
Yes, the intersection of 2 planes is a line.
The intersection of two planes is a line. (or a massive explosion...lol)
It was Rene Decartes
Two planes that intersect are simply called a plane to plane intersection. When they intersect, the intersection point is simply called a line.
You cannot. The intersection of 2 planes must be a straight line or the whole plane; it cannot be just a point.