Locus Equidistant from Two Intersecting Lines Worksheets
What is the Locus Theorem? Are you ready to learn something new related to locus? It’s a theorem about the locus equidistant from two intersecting lines. But before that, do you remember what the locus is? No worries! Let us take a quick review! A set of points that satisfies some specific or fulfills certain conditions is known as a locus. Now let’s take a look at what this theorem states. "The locus equidistant from two intersecting lines, m1 and m2, is the pair of lines which bisect the angles formed by lines m_{1} and m_{2} ." The theorem talks about how you must describe the path that is created by all points, which are situated at the same distance from two intersecting lines. The answer is pretty simple! The path that will be created by all points from intersecting lines would be a pair of lines that will bisect the angles which will be formed.

Basic Lesson
Guides students through the correlation of intersecting lines and angle bisectors. Suzanne walks through a road that is bounded on 2 sides by straight intersecting tracks. She walks so that she is always the same distance from each track. Describe her path.
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Intermediate Lesson
Demonstrates how to use loci with intersecting lines. Describe the locus of a third stick so that it is always the same distance from each intersecting sticks making an angle of 56°.
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Independent Practice 1
A really great activity for allowing students to understand the concepts of the Locus Equidistant from Two Intersecting Lines. Mary walks through a road that is bounded on 2 sides by straight intersecting tracks. Mary walks so that she is always the same distance from each track. Describe Mary's path.
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Independent Practice 2
Students use Locus Equidistant from Two Intersecting Lines in 20 assorted problems. The answers can be found below.
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Homework Worksheet
Students are provided with 12 problems to achieve the concepts of Locus Equidistant from Two Intersecting Lines.
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Skill Quiz
This tests the students ability to understand Locus Equidistant from Two Intersecting Lines.
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The Least Perimeter?
The circle is the shape with the least perimeter length to area ration (for a given shape area). For centuries philosophers have considered the circle to be the "perfect" shape because of this.