The second chapter of “Glencoe Geometry” is a worksheet, the Worksheet Answers. It is listed on page 13 of the book.
Many shapes and sizes are shown for each square on this worksheet. You will need to identify which shape and size are which. For example, is it A, B, C, D, or E?
You can combine shapes and sizes to make them match. For example, there are three squares with four shapes and sizes. In this case, if we use A and B together we get the same shape as the fifth shape and size. We could then choose to use the same combination of shapes and sizes as E. The same formula is used.
You will also find the number on the right hand side of the cells. This is called the number of parts that the two shapes share. For example, if we use A and B together and we have a third shape, we will see the number 3 when we calculate the part on the right hand side of the cell.
If you do not know what a part is, try taking a look at the picture on the page that your copy of “Glencoe Geometry” is on. You will be able to see a part. The part you are looking for is the number in the cell on the right hand side of the sheet.
The book goes into greater detail on the parts and their use in the Glencoe Geometry. If you would like to learn more about the parts of the shapes and their purpose, then you should check out some of the information available on the internet. You should also be able to understand the meaning of the parts in the Glencoe Geometry.
Finally, try to remember that the parts of the shapes and sizes are interchangeable. If you need to use part A in place of part B, you can easily do so.
If you are struggling with the shapes and sizes of your shapes, then you should definitely take a look at the worksheet, “Glencoe Geometry” worksheets. They can help you remember the shapes and sizes you are trying to find. You should also be able to identify the parts you are looking for.