Was anyone one else taught
Some Old Hags
Can't Afford Husbands
Till Old Age
LOL
Some Old Hags
Can't Afford Husbands
Till Old Age
LOL
Ah...not so progressive as I presumed.How do I remember the trig ratios?
SOH CAH TOA. Acronym for "Sally opens her c@#% and her thighs open also.
works for me!
I learned them by their definitions when I was taught them, back in 7th or 8th grade. It took me about 5 minutes to commit them to memory without any cute mnemonic tricks.Ok, is there anyone from the dark side who also doesn’t have this problem? Either remember the definition or can derive it in a second.
Me. As I mentioned earlier I just remembered which was sin(θ) on the unit circle and everything else pretty much falls from that. It was remembering which was sec() and which was csc() that took me some time.Ok, is there anyone from the dark side who also doesn’t have this problem? Either remember the definition or can derive it in a second.
Yes and also interesting somewhat is that 5 is an integer obtained from the two sides of the triangle: 5=sqrt(3^2+4^2).From Popular Science...long ago...Big Chief SOH CAH TOA Remember 3,4,5 triangle gives angles of 36.9 & 53.1 degrees. Solve any trig. problem.
Cheers, DPW [Everything has limitations...and I hate limitations.]
What's interesting about it? That Pythagorean triples exist at all? Or that 3,4,5 happens to be one of them? If the latter, then consider that if it wasn't a Pythagorean triple, we wouldn't use it -- just like no one talks about 5,6,7 triangles but they do talk about 5,12,13 triangles.Yes and also interesting somewhat is that 5 is an integer obtained from the two sides of the triangle: 5=sqrt(3^2+4^2).
What's interesting about it? That Pythagorean triples exist at all? Or that 3,4,5 happens to be one of them? If the latter, then consider that if it wasn't a Pythagorean triple, we wouldn't use it -- just like no one talks about 5,6,7 triangles but they do talk about 5,12,13 triangles.
That Pythagorean triples exist is not that interesting, either.
Pythagorean theorem: a² + b² = c²
Given any two integers m and n (with m>n), a = m² - n²; b = 2mn; and c = m² + n² is a Pythagorean triple.