16. The circles on BA, AC are as the squares on BA, AC; Euc. XII. 2. and the square on BA is equal to the rectangle BC, BD, also the square on AC is equal to the rectangle CB, CD; whence it follows that the circles are as BD, CD. 17. Let ABC be the right-angled triangle, BC being the hypotenuse, and let semicircles be described on AB, AC as diameters. Bisect AB, AC, BC, in E, F, G; from G draw perpendiculars on AB, AC, meeting the semicircles in H, K, and shew that GH is equal to GK. By Euc. XII. 2. the difference is found. 18. Let AB, A'B' be arcs of concentric circles whose center is C and radii CA, CA', and such that the sector ACB is equal to the sector A CB'. Assuming that the area of a sector is equal to half the rectangle contained by the radius and the included arc: the arc AB is to the arc A'B' as the radius A'C is to the radius AC. Let the radii AC, BC be cut by the interior circle in A', D. Then the arc A'D is to the arc AB, as A'C is to AC; because the sectors A'CD, ACB are similar: and the arc AB' is to the arc AD, as the angle ACB' is to the angle ACD, or the angle ACB. Euc. vi. 33. From these proportions may be deduced the proportion:-as the angle ACB is to the angle A'CB', so is the square on the radius A'C to the square on the radius AC. And by Euc. XII. 2, the property is manifest. 19. Let AB, A'B' be arcs of two concentric circles, whose center is C. ACB, A'CB' two sectors such that the angle ACB is to the angle ACB', as A ́C2 is to AC. If AC, BC be cut by the interior circle in Ă ́, D; then the arc A'B' is to the arc A'D, as the angle A'CB' is to the angle A'CD, or ACB. Euc. vi. 33. And the arc A'D is to the arc AB, as the radius A'C is to the radius AC, by similar sectors. By means of these two proportions and the given proportion, the rectangle contained by the arc AB and the radius AC, may be proved equal to the rectangle contained by the arc A'B' and the radius A'C. 20. Let the arc of a semicircle on the diameter AB be trisected in the points D, E; C being the center; join AD, AE, CD, CE; then the difference of the segments on AD and AE, may be proved to be equal to the sector ACD or DCE. 21. Assuming that the area of a sector of a circle is equal to half the rectangle contained by the radius and the arc, the sector AOC is shewn to be equal to AOB. 22. Let POQ be any quadrant, O being the center of the circle, and let BG, DH be drawn perpendicular to the radius PO, and OB, OD be joined. The triangle GBO is equal to DHO. 23. The radii of the circles may be proved to be proportional to the two sides of the original triangle. Then by Euc. XII. 2; vI. 19. 24. The triangles CEA, CEB are equal, and the difference of the two segments is equal to the difference of the parts of the semicircle made by CE. The difference of the same parts may also be shewn to be equal to double the sector DEC. 25. Let AB be the hypotenuse of the right-angled triangle ABC, and let the semicircles described upon the sides AC, BC, intersect the hypotenuse in D. Join AD. AD is perpendicular to AB. The segments on AC, AD, and on one side of CD are similar; and the segments on AC may be shewn to be equal to the segments on AD, CD. the segment on BC may be shewn to be equal to the segments on BD, and the other side of CD. If Euc. vi. 31 be true for all similar figures, the conclusions above stated follow at once. Also 26. The area of the triangle ABC is equal to the quadrant ABD. From these equals take the figure AEDB. 27. The segments on BC, BA, AC may be shewn to be similar. And similar segments of circles may be proved to be proportional to the squares on their radii, Euc. XII. 2, and to the squares on the chords on which they stand, Euc. vI. 6. If Euc. vi. 31 be extended to any similar figures, the equality follows directly. 28. This is shewn from Euc. x11. 2; I. 47; v. 18. 29. The sum of the squares on the segments of the diagonals, is equal to the sum of the squares on each pair of opposite sides of the quadrilateral figure. Hence by Euc. XII. 2; 1. 47; v. 18, the property is proved. 30. The squares on the four segments, are together equal to the square on the diameter. Theorem 6, p. 163. Then by Euc. XII. 2. 31. This is shewn by Euc. 1. 47; XII. 2; v. 18. 32. Apply Theorem 1, p. 346. 33. Is analogous to Euc. III. 14. 34. The arc of a circle being considered as the measure of an angle which the arc subtends; the angle between the planes of two great circles can be shewn to be equal to the angle between the two radii of that great circle which bisects the two planes at right angles. 35. First, shew that all the lines drawn in the plane of the section, from that point where the diameter of the sphere meets the section, to the surface of the sphere, are equal. The second part is analogous to Euc. III. 14. 36. This may be proved indirectly as in Euc. III. 18. 37. Let D be the given point, and from D let DA be drawn through the center E, and meeting the surface in C, A. Let DB be a line from D touching the sphere at B. Join BE. Then the triangle DBE (fig. Euc. III. 36) is in a plane passing through D, and E the centre of the sphere, and the distances DE, EB are always the same. Hence it follows that BD is always of the same length. Euc. I. 47. The sphere which touches the six edges of any tetrahedron, has four circular sections touching the sides of the four triangles which form the surface of it. 38. Let the circle ADB cut the circle AEB in the diameter AB at any angle, C being their common center. Next let the plane perpendicular to AB cut the circumference of the circle ADB in D, F, and the circumference of AEB in E, G. Then E, D, G, F may be proved to be in the circumference of a circle. 39. Let AB, CD, EF be three lines meeting the surface and intersecting each other at right angles in the point G within a sphere whose centre is O. Join OG and produce it to meet the surface of the sphere in H, K; then HK is a diameter. From O draw OL, OM, ON perpendicular on AB, CD, EF respectively, then these three lines are bisected in L, M, N. Next draw OP perpendicular to the plane of AB, EF, and join PL; PL is perpendicular to the line AB; also in the same plane join PN; PN is also perpendicular to EF. Join also OA, OC, OF. Then Euc. 11. 9, the squares on AG, BG, are equal to double the squares AL, LG. Similarly for the lines CD and EF; and by Euc. 1. 48, 11. 5. Cor. it may be proved that the squares on AG, GB, ČG, GD, EG, GF, are together equal to the square on HK and twice the rectangle HG, GK. 40. Take a point A on the spherical surface of the fragment as a center, and with any radius AB describe a circle upon it. Take two other points C, D in the circumference of this circle, and describe a plane triangle A'B'C' having its sides equal to the distances AB, BC, CA, respectively. Describe a circle about the triangle A'B'C', and draw the diameter A'D'; with centers A', D' and the radius equal to AB, describe circles intersecting each other in E', and through the points A', D', E' describe a circle; the diameter of this circle will be equal to that of the sphere of which the fragment is given. 41. All the sections may be proved to be equilateral triangles. 42. From the vertex A draw the line AE perpendicular on BCD the base of the tetrahedron, and from E draw the line EF perpendicular on the plane ABC; the angle between the perpendiculars is equal to the inclination of two planes of the tetrahedron. It will be found that in the triangle AEF, the side AE is three times EF. The inclination may also be found as in Prob. 21, p. 339. 43. The two lines drawn from two angles to bisect the opposite sides of the base of the tetrahedron, are at right angles to the sides of the triangular base. 44. Draw BO and produce it to meet DC in E. Then Euc. 1. 47. 45. First, let ABCD be a tetrahedron; bisect the opposite edges, AB in E, and CD in F; join EF, and prove EF perpendicular to AB, CD. Then conversely. 46. If FE be the shortest distance of the opposite sides AB, CD; join CE, DE, and shew that the square on EF is one-fourth of the square on CD. 47. First prove the direct proposition, then the converse of it. 48. Let ABCD be a tetrahedron and let the line EF joining the bisections E, F of the two opposite sides AB, CD, be bisected in G; the line AO drawn from the vertex A to the plane of the base BCD passes through G. Draw the necessary lines. Euc. vI. 4. 49. The joining lines in the theorem, are the lines joining the centers of the circles inscribed in the four face of the given tetrahedron. 50. From the vertex A of a tetrahedron draw AO to the point O, the center of the circle which circumscribes the face BCD, and prove AO perpendicular to the plane BCD; then conversely. 51. Let ABCD be a regular tetrahedron. From A in the plane ABC draw AE perpendicular to BC, and join DE in the plane BCD, also from A draw AG perpendicular to the line DE. Then the angle AEG is the inclination of the two faces ABC, DBC of the tetrahedron, and the base EG is one-third of the hypotenuse AE in the right-angled triangle AGE. Let a b c d e f be a regular octahedron whose faces are equal to those of the tetrahedron. Join af, two opposite vertices. Draw a g in the plane a b c perpendicular to b c, and g e perpendicular to a f. Draw f g in the plane fb c, and from f draw fh perpendicular to a g produced. Then a gf is the inclination of two faces of the octahedron. Also in the right-angled triangle fh g, g h may be proved to be one-third of fg, and fg is equal to AE. Hence the triangles fg h, AEF are equal in all respects. Therefore the angle f g h is equal to the angle AEB. Hence the angle AEF is the supplement of the angle a gf, or the inclination of two contiguous faces of a tetrahedron, is the supplement of the inclination of two contiguous faces of an octahedron. 52. It may be shewn that the diameter of the sphere which circumscribes a regular octahedron will be to an edge as the diagonal is to the side of a square. 53. Let AB, CD, EF be three diameters of a sphere each at right angles to the other two, and intersecting each other in O the center of the sphere, the extremities of the lines meeting the surface of the sphere. Join AC, CB, BD, DA, then these four edges of the figure may be proved equal to one another by the right-angled triangles. In the same way the other edges may be proved equal. Having proved all the edges equal, the faces of the figure are equilateral triangles. Lastly prove the inclinations of every two faces to be equal. It may also easily be shewn that if lines be drawn joining the centers of the faces of a cube; these will be the edges and diagonals of a regular octahedron. 3 Trin. ,32.,37.,50. 4 Sid. ,30.,43. Jes. 5 Emm.,21. Qu.,23. 8 Qu.,26.,28. S. H. ,49.,50. Pet.,56. 11 Cai,40. Joh.,50. 15 Pet.,57. 16 Cath.,22.,33. Trin. 17 Cai.,57. 69, &c. 27 Chr.,26.,41. ,52 30 C C.,53. Qu.,54. 31 Trin.,31. 34 Joh.,19. Qu.,25. 36 Trin.,26. Sid.,43. 37 Pem. ,29. B. S. |