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Resources tagged with Sine similar to Sine and Cosine for Connected Angles:

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Other tags that relate to Sine and Cosine for Connected Angles
Sine. Vector algebra. Tangent. Trigonometric identities. Pythagoras' theorem. Cosine. Generalising. Periodicity. Graphs. Complex numbers.

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Broad Topics > Trigonometry > Sine

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Sine and Cosine for Connected Angles

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:2 Challenge Level:2

The length AM can be calculated using trigonometry in two different ways. Create this pair of equivalent calculations for different peg boards, notice a general result, and account for it.

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Round and Round a Circle

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:1

Can you explain what is happening and account for the values being displayed?

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Sine and Cosine

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:1

The sine of an angle is equal to the cosine of its complement. Can you explain why and does this rule extend beyond angles of 90 degrees?

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Figure of Eight

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:3 Challenge Level:3 Challenge Level:3

On a nine-point pegboard a band is stretched over 4 pegs in a "figure of 8" arrangement. How many different "figure of 8" arrangements can be made ?

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Trigonometric Protractor

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:2 Challenge Level:2

An environment that simulates a protractor carrying a right- angled triangle of unit hypotenuse.

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Moving Squares

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:2 Challenge Level:2

How can you represent the curvature of a cylinder on a flat piece of paper?

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A Scale for the Solar System

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:1

The Earth is further from the Sun than Venus, but how much further? Twice as far? Ten times?

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Squ-areas

Stage: 4 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:3 Challenge Level:3 Challenge Level:3

Three squares are drawn on the sides of a triangle ABC. Their areas are respectively 18 000, 20 000 and 26 000 square centimetres. If the outer vertices of the squares are joined, three more. . . .

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Where Is the Dot?

Stage: 3 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:3 Challenge Level:3 Challenge Level:3

A dot starts at the point (1,0) and turns anticlockwise. Can you estimate the height of the dot after it has turned through 45 degrees? Can you calculate its height?

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8 Methods for Three by One

Stage: 4 and 5 Challenge Level: Challenge Level:2 Challenge Level:2

This problem in geometry has been solved in no less than EIGHT ways by a pair of students. How would you solve it? How many of their solutions can you follow? How are they the same or different?. . . .