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# 6-6 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Properties of Kites and Trapezoids. 6-6. Warm Up. Lesson Presentation. Lesson Quiz. Holt McDougal Geometry. Warm Up Solve for x. 1. x 2 + 38 = 3 x 2 – 12 2. 137 + x = 180 3. 4. Find FE. Objectives. Use properties of kites to solve problems.

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and Trapezoids

6-6

Warm Up

Lesson Presentation

Lesson Quiz

Holt McDougal Geometry

Solve for x.

1.x2 + 38 = 3x2 – 12

2. 137 + x = 180

3.

4. Find FE.

Use properties of kites to solve problems.

Use properties of trapezoids to solve problems.

kite

trapezoid

base of a trapezoid

leg of a trapezoid

base angle of a trapezoid

isosceles trapezoid

midsegment of a trapezoid

A kiteis a quadrilateral with exactly two pairs of congruent consecutive sides.

Lucy is framing a kite with wooden dowels. She uses two dowels that measure 18 cm, one dowel that measures 30 cm, and two dowels that measure 27 cm. To complete the kite, she needs a dowel to place along . She has a dowel that is 36 cm long. About how much wood will she have left after cutting the last dowel?

Make a Plan

Understand the Problem

The diagonals of a kite are perpendicular, so the four triangles are right triangles. Let N represent the intersection of the diagonals. Use the Pythagorean Theorem and the properties of kites to find , and . Add these lengths to find the length of .

2

Example 1 Continued

The answer will be the amount of wood Lucy has left after cutting the dowel.

Solve

Example 1 Continued

N bisects JM.

Pythagorean Thm.

Pythagorean Thm.

Lucy needs to cut the dowel to be 32.4 cm long. The amount of wood that will remain after the cut is,

36 – 32.4  3.6 cm

Lucy will have 3.6 cm of wood left over after the cut.

To estimate the length of the diagonal, change the side length into decimals and round. , and . The length of the diagonal is approximately 10 + 22 = 32. So the wood remaining is approximately 36 – 32 = 4. So 3.6 is a reasonable answer.

4

Example 1 Continued

Look Back

Check It Out! length into decimals and round. , and . The length of the diagonal is approximately 10 + 22 = 32. So the wood remaining is approximately 36 – 32 = 4. So 3.6 is a reasonable answer. Example 1

What if...?Daryl is going to make a kite by doubling all the measures in the kite. What is the total amount of binding needed to cover the edges of his kite? How many packages of binding must Daryl buy?

1 length into decimals and round. , and . The length of the diagonal is approximately 10 + 22 = 32. So the wood remaining is approximately 36 – 32 = 4. So 3.6 is a reasonable answer.

Understand the Problem

Check It Out! Example 1 Continued

• The answer has two parts.

• • the total length of binding Daryl needs

• • the number of packages of binding Daryl must buy

Make a Plan length into decimals and round. , and . The length of the diagonal is approximately 10 + 22 = 32. So the wood remaining is approximately 36 – 32 = 4. So 3.6 is a reasonable answer.

2

Check It Out! Example 1 Continued

The diagonals of a kite are perpendicular, so the four triangles are right triangles. Use the Pythagorean Theorem and the properties of kites to find the unknown side lengths. Add these lengths to find the perimeter of the kite.

3 length into decimals and round. , and . The length of the diagonal is approximately 10 + 22 = 32. So the wood remaining is approximately 36 – 32 = 4. So 3.6 is a reasonable answer.

Solve

perimeter of PQRS =

Check It Out! Example 1 Continued

Pyth. Thm.

Pyth. Thm.

packages of binding length into decimals and round. , and . The length of the diagonal is approximately 10 + 22 = 32. So the wood remaining is approximately 36 – 32 = 4. So 3.6 is a reasonable answer.

Check It Out! Example 1 Continued

Daryl needs approximately 191.3 inches of binding.

One package of binding contains 2 yards, or 72 inches.

In order to have enough, Daryl must buy 3 packages of binding.

To estimate the perimeter, change the side lengths into decimals and round.

, and . The perimeter of the kite is approximately

2(54) + 2 (41) = 190. So 191.3 is a reasonable answer.

4

Check It Out! Example 1 Continued

Look Back

Example 2A: Using Properties of Kites decimals and round.

In kite ABCD, mDAB = 54°, and mCDF = 52°. Find mBCD.

Kite cons. sides 

∆BCD is isos.

2  sides isos. ∆

isos. ∆base s 

CBF  CDF

mCBF = mCDF

Def. of  s

Polygon  Sum Thm.

mBCD + mCBF + mCDF = 180°

Example 2A Continued decimals and round.

mBCD + mCBF + mCDF = 180°

Substitute mCDF for mCBF.

mBCD + mCDF+ mCDF = 180°

Substitute 52 for mCDF.

mBCD + 52°+ 52° = 180°

Subtract 104 from both sides.

mBCD = 76°

Example 2B: Using Properties of Kites decimals and round.

In kite ABCD, mDAB = 54°, and mCDF = 52°. Find mABC.

Kite  one pair opp. s 

Def. of s

Polygon  Sum Thm.

mABC + mBCD + mADC + mDAB = 360°

mABC + mBCD + mABC+ mDAB = 360°

Example 2B Continued decimals and round.

mABC + mBCD + mABC + mDAB = 360°

mABC + 76°+ mABC + 54° = 360°

Substitute.

2mABC = 230°

Simplify.

mABC = 115°

Solve.

Example 2C: Using Properties of Kites decimals and round.

In kite ABCD, mDAB = 54°, and mCDF = 52°. Find mFDA.

CDA  ABC

Kite  one pair opp. s 

mCDA = mABC

Def. of s

mCDF + mFDA = mABC

52° + mFDA = 115°

Substitute.

mFDA = 63°

Solve.

Check It Out! decimals and round. Example 2a

In kite PQRS, mPQR = 78°, and mTRS = 59°. Find mQRT.

Kite cons. sides 

∆PQR is isos.

2 sides  isos. ∆

RPQ  PRQ

isos. ∆base s 

mQPT = mQRT

Def. of s

Check It Out! decimals and round. Example 2a Continued

mPQR + mQRP + mQPR = 180°

Polygon  Sum Thm.

Substitute 78 for mPQR.

78° + mQRT+ mQPT = 180°

78° + mQRT + mQRT = 180°

Substitute.

78° + 2mQRT = 180°

Substitute.

Subtract 78 from both sides.

2mQRT = 102°

mQRT = 51°

Divide by 2.

Check It Out! decimals and round. Example 2b

In kite PQRS, mPQR = 78°, and mTRS = 59°. Find mQPS.

QPS  QRS

Kite  one pair opp. s 

mQPS = mQRT + mTRS

mQPS = mQRT + 59°

Substitute.

mQPS = 51° + 59°

Substitute.

mQPS = 110°

Check It Out! decimals and round. Example 2c

In kite PQRS, mPQR = 78°, and mTRS = 59°. Find each mPSR.

Polygon  Sum Thm.

mSPT + mTRS + mRSP = 180°

mSPT = mTRS

Def. of s

mTRS + mTRS + mRSP = 180°

Substitute.

59° + 59°+ mRSP = 180°

Substitute.

Simplify.

mRSP = 62°

A decimals and round.trapezoidis a quadrilateral with exactly one pair of parallel sides. Each of the parallel sides is called a base. The nonparallel sides are called legs. Base anglesof a trapezoid are two consecutive angles whose common side is a base.

If the legs of a trapezoid are congruent, the trapezoid is an isosceles trapezoid. The following theorems state the properties of an isosceles trapezoid.

Theorem 6-6-5 is a biconditional statement. So it is true both “forward” and “backward.”

Find mA.

mC + mB = 180°

Same-Side Int. s Thm.

100 + mB = 180

Substitute 100 for mC.

mB = 80°

Subtract 100 from both sides.

A  B

Isos. trap. s base 

mA = mB

Def. of  s

mA = 80°

Substitute 80 for mB

KB = 21.9 and MF = 32.7.

Find FB.

Isos.  trap. s base 

KJ = FM

Def. of segs.

KJ = 32.7

Substitute 32.7 for FM.

KB + BJ = KJ

Substitute 21.9 for KB and 32.7 for KJ.

21.9 + BJ = 32.7

BJ = 10.8

Subtract 21.9 from both sides.

Same line.

KFJ  MJF

Isos. trap.  s base 

Isos. trap.  legs

SAS

∆FKJ  ∆JMF

CPCTC

BKF  BMJ

Vert. s

FBK  JBM

Isos. trap.  legs 

AAS

∆FBK  ∆JBM

CPCTC

FB = JB

Def. of  segs.

FB = 10.8

Substitute 10.8 for JB.

Check It Out! an Example 3a

Find mF.

mF + mE = 180°

Same-Side Int. s Thm.

E  H

Isos. trap. s base 

mE = mH

Def. of  s

mF + 49°= 180°

Substitute 49 for mE.

mF = 131°

Simplify.

Check It Out! an Example 3b

JN = 10.6, and NL = 14.8. Find KM.

Isos. trap. s base 

Def. of segs.

KM = JL

JL = JN + NL

KM = JN + NL

Substitute.

KM = 10.6 + 14.8 = 25.4

Substitute and simplify.

Find the value of a so that PQRS is isosceles.

Trap. with pair base s  isosc. trap.

S  P

mS = mP

Def. of s

Substitute 2a2 – 54 for mS and a2 + 27 for mP.

2a2 – 54 = a2 + 27

Subtract a2 from both sides and add 54 to both sides.

a2 = 81

a = 9 or a = –9

Find the square root of both sides.

AD = 12x – 11, and BC = 9x – 2. Find the value of x so that ABCD is isosceles.

Diags.  isosc. trap.

Def. of segs.

Substitute 12x – 11 for AD and 9x – 2 for BC.

12x – 11 = 9x – 2

Subtract 9x from both sides and add 11 to both sides.

3x = 9

x = 3

Divide both sides by 3.

Check It Out! an Example 4

Find the value of x so that PQST is isosceles.

Trap. with pair base s  isosc. trap.

Q  S

mQ = mS

Def. of s

Substitute 2x2 + 19 for mQ and 4x2 – 13 for mS.

2x2 + 19 = 4x2 – 13

Subtract 2x2 and add 13 to both sides.

32 = 2x2

Divide by 2 and simplify.

x = 4 or x = –4

The an midsegment of a trapezoidis the segment whose endpoints are the midpoints of the legs. In Lesson 5-1, you studied the Triangle Midsegment Theorem. The Trapezoid Midsegment Theorem is similar to it.

Find EF.

Trap. Midsegment Thm.

Substitute the given values.

Solve.

EF = 10.75

1 an

16.5 = (25 + EH)

2

Check It Out! Example 5

Find EH.

Trap. Midsegment Thm.

Substitute the given values.

Simplify.

Multiply both sides by 2.

33= 25 + EH

Subtract 25 from both sides.

13= EH

1. Erin is making a kite based on the pattern below. About how much binding does Erin need to cover the edges of the kite?

In kite HJKL, mKLP = 72°,

and mHJP = 49.5°. Find each

measure.

2. mLHJ 3. mPKL

Use the diagram for Items 4 and 5.

4. mWZY = 61°. Find mWXY.

5.XV = 4.6, and WY = 14.2. Find VZ.

6. Find LP.