Strange Rectangle
ABCD is a rectangle and P, Q, R and S are moveable points on the
edges dividing the edges in certain ratios. Strangely PQRS is
always a cyclic quadrilateral and you can find the angles.
Problem
Image
Show that, for any values of $x$ and $y$ where $x> y$,
 the angle $SPQ$ is always the same and find this angle
 the angle $SRQ$ is always the same and find this angle
 the quadrilateral $SPQR$ is cyclic
 the angle $PQR$ is always the same and find this angle
 the angle $PSR$ is always the same and find this angle.
Getting Started
To crack this Tough Nut look for pairs of similar triangles and angles adding up to $90$ degrees and this leads to $ PQRS $ being a cyclic quadrilateral with $ SQ $ as diameter. You need to know that opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral add up to $180$ degrees and the angle at the centre of a circle is twice the angle at the circumference subtended by the same arc. Call the centre of the circle $ O $ the use the converse of Pythagoras' Theorem to find the angle $ POR $ . The rest follows.
Student Solutions
Richard sent us his work on this problem.
 We can say that $A P S$ and $B Q P$ are similar triangles
(ratio of sides same), so in terms of angles:
$\angle A P S =\angle B Q P$
$ = 180^{\circ}  90^{\circ}  \angle B P Q$ (angles in triangle add to $180^{\circ}$)
$=90^{\circ}  \angle B P Q$
$\angle S P Q + \angle A P S + \angle B P Q = 180^{\circ}$ (angles from a point on a straight line add to $180^{\circ}$)
$\Rightarrow \angle S P Q + (90^{\circ}  \angle B P Q) + \angle B P Q = 180^{\circ}$
$\Rightarrow \angle S P Q + 90^{\circ} = 180^{\circ}$
$\Rightarrow \angle S P Q = 90^{\circ}$.  Same applies again here, triangle $Q C R$ is similar to $R D
S$, and so in terms of angles:
$\angle C R Q = \angle D S R$
$ = 90^{\circ}  \angle S R D$
$\angle S R Q + \angle C R Q + \angle S R D = 180^{\circ}$
$\angle S R Q + (90^{\circ}  \angle S R D) + \angle S R D = 180^{\circ}$
$\angle S R Q = 90^{\circ}$.  As two opposite angles add up to $180^{\circ}$, the other two must as well (angles in quadrilateral add up to $360^{\circ}$). Two pairs of opposite angles each adding to $180^{\circ}$ implies a cyclic quadrilateral (one of the Circle Theorems).

Firstly, as $\angle S P Q$ and $\angle S R Q$ are both $90^{\circ}$, line $S Q$ must be the diameter of the circle with midpoint being centre of circle, $M$.As $A P R D$ is a rectangle, $\angle A P R$ and $\angle D R P$ are both right angles. Also lines $P M = R M$, as $P$ and $R$ are on the circle.Midpoint $M$ is also the centre of the rectangle. Let $V$ be the length of the perpendicular from $M$ to side $A B$, and let $U$ be the length from the foot of this perpendicular to $P$, as shown in the diagram.Image$U = [y(xy) + x(x+y)]/2  A P$$ = [x y  y^2 + x^2 + x y]/2  y(xy)$$= [x^2 + y^2]/2$$V = [y(x+y) + x(xy)]/2$$ = [x y + y^2 + x^2 x y]/2$$ = [x^2 + y^2]/2$As $U = V$, $\angle B P M = 45^{\circ}$$\Rightarrow \angle R P M = 45^{\circ}$$\Rightarrow \angle P R M = 45^{\circ}$ (isosceles triangle)$\Rightarrow \angle P M R = 180^{\circ}  45^{\circ}  45^{\circ}= 90^{\circ}$$\Rightarrow \angle P Q R = 45^{\circ}$ (angle at centre is double that at edge  Circle Theorem)
 As $\angle P Q R = 45^{\circ}$
$\Rightarrow \angle P S R = 180^{\circ}  45^{\circ}$ (Cyclic Quadrilateral)
$ = 135^{\circ}$.