AB=DE ABCD AC=DF angles equal angular points base BC BC=EF centre chord circumference coincide described diagonals diameter divided equal angles equiangular equilateral triangle equimultiples Eucl Euclid exterior angle given circle given line given point given st given straight line greater than nD Hence hypotenuse inscribed intersect isosceles triangle less Let ABC Let the st lines be drawn magnitudes middle points multiple opposite angles opposite sides parallel parallelogram pentagon perpendicular polygon produced Prop prove Q. E. D. Ex Q. E. D. PROPOSITION quadrilateral radius ratio rectangle contained rectilinear figure reflex angle rhombus right angles segment Shew shewn square subtended sum of sqq tangent THEOREM together=two rt trapezium triangle ABC triangles are equal vertex vertical angle
Page 42 - If two triangles have one angle of the one equal to one angle of the other and the sides about these equal angles proportional, the triangles are similar.
Page 17 - If two triangles have two angles of the one equal to two angles of the other, each to each, and one side equal to one side, viz.
Page 23 - To draw a straight line perpendicular to a given straight line of an unlimited length, from a given point without it.
Page 106 - To draw a straight line through a given point parallel to a given straight line. Let A be the given point, and BC the given straight line ; it is required to draw a straight line through the point A, parallel to the straight hue BC.
Page 178 - The angle in a semicircle is a right angle; the angle in a segment greater than a semicircle is less than a right angle; and the angle in a segment less than a semicircle is greater than a right angle.
Page 188 - To describe an isosceles triangle, having each of the angles at the base double of the third angle.
Page 78 - If there be two straight lines, one of which is divided into any number of parts, the rectangle contained by the two straight lines is equal to the rectangles contained by the undivided line, and the several parts of the divided line.
Page 91 - In every triangle, the square on the side subtending either of the acute angles, is less than the squares on the sides containing that angle, by twice the rectangle contained by either of these sides, and the straight line intercepted between the acute angle and the perpendicular let fall upon it from the opposite angle, Let ABC be any triangle, and the angle at B one of its acute angles, and upon BC, one of the sides containing it, let fall the perpendicular AD from the opposite angle.