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 by Roberto teacher: Professor McGonagall

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Blog Entries
 5/26 Declaration Of Independence 5/8 My Favorite Sculpture 4/16 Favorite Video Game And Charcter 4/15 Spring Break 3/16 140 Million Dallor Deal 1/23 Cool Shoes 1/22 How The Yankees Stack There Team 1/15 Word study 1/6 Winter Break 11/5 Word Study 11/5 Word Study 10/30 Ronaldinho 10/30 AC Mailan 10/30 Math Puzzel 10/29 Better Class 10/27 My Weekend 10/23 Water Teatment Plant 10/14 My 2 Favorite Football Teams 10/14 Goal 10/8 My 2 favorite Basketball Teams 10/8 Spiderwick 10/7 Top 10 Soccer Stars 10/7 Animal Puzzel 10/2 Top 10 10/2 Brazil vs Canada 9/11 Fablehaven List 25, 50, all

Polygons and Coordinate Grids Here is an article about coordinate grids and polygons. Polygons must have three sides or more to be a polygon. They also must be a closed figure. A few examples of polygons are: square, triangle, trapezoid, rhombus, rectangle octagon, and hexagon. There are a lot more polygons than I just explained. Poly gons are a very common shape. They are everywhere!
Coordinate grids can show where something is. If you draw a polygon on a coordinate grid, you could locate it by looking at it's position. A coordinate grid is kind of like a map. A coordinate grid is great! Next are different types of triangles. The isoceles triangle has two equal sides. The equilateral triangle has all even sides.
A right triangle has one right angle. That's all about polygons and coordinate grids!

Article posted November 17, 2008 at 03:36 PM • comment • Reads 1632 • Return to Blog List