Angles In Life Project<br />New York City<br />By: MashaalZahid and Montana Gill<br />
Acute Angles <br />Acute angles measure less than 90 degrees. <br />This Building has a angle on top, it is smaller then 90 degrees there fore making it an acute angle<br />
Right Angles <br />At the base of each arch way a Right angle is formed. A right angle is also called a 90 degree angle. <br />
Obtuse Angles <br />The bridge above this walk way in central park forms an obtuse angle<br />
Supplementary Angles <br />The Building side is an 180 degree surface. The flag cuts the building into two angles. The two angles add to 180 degrees. <br />
Complementary Angles<br /> The stairs are bisecting the ninety degree angle. By bisecting the angle it is creating two complementary angle. <br />The stairs are bisecting the ninty degree angle an. By bisecting the angle it is creeating two complementary angle. <br />
Bisect Angle<br />The Tip of the Empire state building is an example of a bisected angle because the building has a 180 degree angle but the tip, or needle part, bisects it. That makes it two ninety degree angles <br />
Vertical Angles <br />In this bridge a log of “X’s” are formed . Any time X’s are formed, a vertical angle is formed <br />
Linear Pairs <br />The Road that the arrow is pointing to is making a linear pair. The angles on either side of the line are adjacent and are supplementary. <br />
Opposite Rays <br />The Brooklyn bridge is an example of opposite rays because the pole holding up the bridge bisects the angle of the road. The road goes in both directions in a ray, heading opposite directions <br />
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