triangular prism


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triangular prism

[trī¦aŋ·gyə·lər ′priz·əm]
(mathematics)
A prism whose bases are triangles.
References in periodicals archive ?
Because of this, a new design option for RRs could involve a right triangular prism (RTP) to be formed by two geometrical transformations of the unit cube: i) -45[degrees] rotation around X-axis to be followed by ii) scaling the length along Y-axis.
The vibracore samples processed at Three Mile Bay site consisted of only the small size class of limestone and comprised majorly the triangular prism and cuboidal shapes (Fig.
The conversion relationships between the top surface and sides of the triangular prism have been calculated out in the first step.
Triangular prism & spectrum Using the triangular prism 3 (8) 14 (38) 18 (49) to view the spectrum is interesting.
polyhedron V F E cube 8 6 12 tetrahedron 4 4 6 square pyramid 5 5 8 triangular prism 6 5 9 Ask your students if they can suggest a formula that would connect V, F and E.
John built a triangular prism. Then he pushed gently on the shape, transforming two of the rectangular faces into parallelograms without right angles.
As the cashier was scanning the items, there was Katie naming them all: "Rectangular prism, cylinder, rectangular prism, triangular prism .
Right-angle prismatic elements are placed on two (out of eight) northern surface portions of the bottom conic section of collector (triangular prism grooves are perpendicular to the circumference).
The tall, triangular prism of a window to the front lights the stairs and main landing while adding further style to the main facade.
For example, when told that their teacher was thinking of a solid with triangular faces, the class decided that the mystery solid could be a tetrahedron, a triangular prism, or a square pyramid, which were all solids that they had experienced.
When the students in Group 2 discussed the positions of the parts (vertices, edges, and faces) of a triangular prism, they experienced difficulties in writing the features when the orientation of the object changed.
Clark has shown students two solids - one, a square prism, and the other, a triangular prism. They have discussed how many faces each has, how the solids are the same, and how they are different from other solids that the students have studied.