**equal length legs**. Since the two legs of the right triangle are equal in length, the corresponding angles would also be congruent. Thus, in an isosceles right triangle, two legs and the two acute angles are congruent.

Can a right triangle be scalene and isosceles?

**can a right triangle be isosceles**.

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Explanation: To be a right triangle, one of the **angles has to be 90 degrees**. This means that the two remaining angles have to be 90 degrees when summed up. … That means that we can only have a right triangle, that also is a isosceles triangle, when the degrees are 45, 45 and 90.

It is possible for a triangle to be a right-angled triangle and an isosceles triangle at the same time. In this case the angles would be 90°, 45° and 45°.

Since a right-angled triangle has one right angle, the other two angles are acute. Therefore, **an obtuse-angled triangle** can never have a right angle; and vice versa. The side opposite the obtuse angle in the triangle is the longest.

- In a triangle ABC , AC is hypotenuse, AB is altitude and BC is base. AB is equal to BC.
- Angle ABC is 90 degree.
- Angle BAC and angle BCA are 45 degrees.
- Hence triangle ABC is a right isosceles triangle.

**There can never be two or more right angles in a triangle**. A triangle has three sides, and the interior angles add up to 180 degrees.

Note: **It is possible for a right triangle to also be scalene or isosceles**. An obtuse triangle has one angle measuring more than 90º but less than 180º (an obtuse angle). It is not possible to draw a triangle with more than one obtuse angle. Note: It is possible for an obtuse triangle to also be scalene or isosceles.

A triangle that is not isosceles (having three unequal sides) is called **scalene**.

Isosceles Triangles : Example Question #7 Explanation: Every triangle has **180 degrees**. An isosceles triangle has one vertex angle and two congruent base angles. Thus the vertex angle is 38 and the base angle is 71 and their sum is 109.

A right triangle (American English) or right-angled triangle (British), or more formally **an orthogonal triangle** (Ancient Greek: ὀρθόςγωνία, lit. ‘upright angle’), is a triangle in which one angle is a right angle (that is, a 90-degree angle).

An isosceles triangle has **two equal sides (or three, technically) and two equal angles (or three, technically)**. The equal sides are called legs, and the third side is the base. … The angle between the two legs is called the vertex angle. The above figure shows two isosceles triangles.

Yes, **two right isosceles triangles are always similar**. … A right triangle always has one right angle with measure 90°. If a right triangle is an isosceles triangle, then the two sides that have equal length are opposite the non-right angles in the triangle.

Because of the fact that the sum of the three interior angles of a triangle must be 180 degrees, **a triangle could not have two right angles**.

In an equilateral triangle, all the sides are equal. If we use the longest side theorem which say in the triangle the longest side is across the largest angle. Since all the sides are equal then the angles must be equal too. So **we can’t have an Right angled equilateral triangle**.

Base angles of an **isosceles triangle are complementary**. Base angles of an isosceles triangle can be equal to the vertex angle. Base angles of an isosceles triangle are acute.

A triangle whose only two sides are equal is called an isosceles triangle. An isosceles triangle also has two equal angels. A triangle whose all angels are **greater than** 0∘ and less than 90∘ , i.e, all angels are acute is called an acute triangle. Given triangle has an angle of 36∘ and is both isosceles and acute.

An equilateral triangle is a triangle whose sides are **all equal**. It is a specific kind of isosceles triangle whose base is equal to each leg, and whose vertex angle is equal to its base angles. … Every equilateral triangle is also an isosceles triangle, so any two sides that are equal have equal opposite angles.

**The hypotenuse** of a right triangle is always the side opposite the right angle. It is the longest side in a right triangle.

Parts of an Isosceles Triangle The two equal sides of the isosceles triangle are legs and the third side is the base. The angle between the equal sides is called the vertex angle. **All of the angles should equal 180 degrees when added together**.

‘ **The angles situated opposite to the equal sides of an isosceles triangle are always equal**. All the three angles situated within the isosceles triangle are acute, which signifies that the angles are less than 90°.

An Isosceles triangle is a triangle in which at least two sides are equal. … Isosceles Right Triangle has one of the **angles exactly 90 degrees** and two sides which is equal to each other. Since the two sides are equal which makes the corresponding angle congruent.

Right Triangle. A right triangle is a triangle with **one right angle (one angle equal to 90°)**. The side opposite the right angle (the longest side) is called the hypotenuse. The remaining two sides (the sides that intersect to determine the right angle) are called the legs of the right triangle.

An isosceles right triangle has the characteristic of both the isosceles and the right triangles. It **has two equal sides, two equal angles, and one right angle**. (The right angle cannot be one of the equal angles or the sum of the angles would exceed 180°.)

The given sides suit the Pythagoras theorem as the sum of squares of two sides is equal to the square of the largest side. The triangle formed by sides 7cm, 24cm, 25cm is **a right triangle having hypotenuse 25cm**.

No, **all isosceles triangles are not similar**. An isosceles triangle is a triangle with two sides of equal length.

All isosceles triangles are not similar for a couple of reasons. **The length of the two equal sides can stay the same but the measure of the angle between the two equal side will change, as will the base and the base angles**.

A spherical triangle can have **three angles of size pi/2 or a right angle**. In this case, the sides of the spherical triangle are right angles as well. A triangle on a plane, a two dimensional space, can only have at most one right angle.

Since spherical geometry violates the parallel postulate, **there exists no such triangle on the surface of a sphere**. The sum of the angles of a triangle on a sphere is 180°(1 + 4f), where f is the fraction of the sphere’s surface that is enclosed by the triangle. For any positive value of f, this exceeds 180°.

Spherical geometry is important in navigation, because **the shortest distance between two points on a sphere is the path along a great circle**. Riemannian Postulate: Given a line and a point not on the line, every line passing though the point intersects the line. (There are no parallel lines).