Where did the name euclidean geometry come from?


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2008-04-24 01:16:48
2008-04-24 01:16:48

Euclidean geometry is a mathematical system attributed to the Greek mathematician Euclid of Alexandria.


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Euclidean geometry, non euclidean geometry. Plane geometry. Three dimensional geometry to name but a few

In Euclidean geometry, yes.In Euclidean geometry, yes.In Euclidean geometry, yes.In Euclidean geometry, yes.

One main characteristic of non-Euclidean geometry is hyperbolic geometry. The other is elliptic geometry. Non-Euclidean geometry is still closely related to Euclidean geometry.

both the geometry are not related to the modern geometry

The geometry of similarity in the Euclidean plane or Euclidean space.

Archimedes - Euclidean geometry Pierre Ossian Bonnet - differential geometry Brahmagupta - Euclidean geometry, cyclic quadrilaterals Raoul Bricard - descriptive geometry Henri Brocard - Brocard points.. Giovanni Ceva - Euclidean geometry Shiing-Shen Chern - differential geometry René Descartes - invented the methodology analytic geometry Joseph Diaz Gergonne - projective geometry; Gergonne point Girard Desargues - projective geometry; Desargues' theorem Eratosthenes - Euclidean geometry Euclid - Elements, Euclidean geometry Leonhard Euler - Euler's Law Katyayana - Euclidean geometry Nikolai Ivanovich Lobachevsky - non-Euclidean geometry Omar Khayyam - algebraic geometry, conic sections Blaise Pascal - projective geometry Pappus of Alexandria - Euclidean geometry, projective geometry Pythagoras - Euclidean geometry Bernhard Riemann - non-Euclidean geometry Giovanni Gerolamo Saccheri - non-Euclidean geometry Oswald Veblen - projective geometry, differential geometry

In Euclidean geometry parallel lines are always the same distance apart. In non-Euclidean geometry parallel lines are not what we think of a parallel. They curve away from or toward each other. Said another way, in Euclidean geometry parallel lines can never cross. In non-Euclidean geometry they can.

It works in Euclidean geometry, but not in hyperbolic.

No. It is true in Euclidean geometry but not in non-Euclidean geometries.

There are two non-Euclidean geometries: hyperbolic geometry and ellptic geometry.

Geometry that is not on a plane, like spherical geometry

Richard L. Faber has written: 'Applied calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus 'Foundations of Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometry' -- subject(s): Geometry, Geometry, Non-Euclidean

The 2 types of non-Euclidean geometries are hyperbolic geometry and ellptic geometry.

Euclidean Geometry if the focous of this course. -apex

Answer The two commonly mentioned non-Euclidean geometries are hyperbolic geometry and elliptic geometry. If one takes "non-Euclidean geometry" to mean a geometry satisfying all of Euclid's postulates but the parallel postulate, these are the two possible geometries.

Euclid developed Euclidean geometry around 300 BC. I cannot get much briefer than that.

not in euclidean geometry (I don't know about non-euclidean).

There are different kinds of geometry including elementary geometry, Euclidean geometry, and Elliptic Geometry.

Euclid discovered the circle and he named his geometry "Euclidean geometry "

elliptic - a kind of non-Euclidean geometry.

In Euclidean geometry, parallels never meet. In other geometry, such as spherical geometry, this is not true.

Euclid is the father of geometry. That's why the geometry you learn is called Euclidean Geometry. THELS from greek

In Euclidean geometry, they do not meet.

Not in plane Euclidean geometry.

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