Copy and complete the table. Refer to the diagrams on pages 1 and 2 .

$$\begin{array}{cc} \text { Distance between } & \text { Diagram distance } & \text { Ground distance } \\ {X \text { and } P} & {\underline{5} \text {cm}} & {\underline{10} \text {cm}} \\ {X \text { and } F} & {\underline{7} \text {cm}} & {\underline{?} \text {cm}} \\ {X \text { and } T} & {\underline{?} \text {cm}} & {\underline{?} \text {cm}} \\ {Y \text { and } F} & {\underline{?} \text {cm}} & {\underline{19} \text {cm}} \\ {F \text { and } T} & {\underline{12} \text {cm}} & {\underline{?} \text {cm}}\end{array}$$

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For Exercises 2-4 use a centimeter ruler. If you don't have a centimeter ruler, you may use the centimeter ruler shown below as a guide. Either open your compass to the appropriate.

Copy the points $F . T,$ and $P$ from the diagram on page 2 . If you lay you paper over the page, you can see through the paper well enough to get the points.

a. Draw a line to indicate all points equidistant from $F$ and $T$ .

b. Draw a circle to indicate points 6 $\mathrm{cm}$ from $P$ . If you don't have a compass, draw as well as you can freehand.

c. How many points are equidistant from $F$ and $T$ , and are also 6 $\mathrm{cm}$ from $P ?$

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For Exercises 2-4 use a centimeter ruler. If you don't have a centimeter ruler, you may use the centimeter ruler shown below as a guide. Either open your compass to the appropriate.

Repeat Exercise $2 .$ but use 2 $\mathrm{cm}$ instead of 6 $\mathrm{cm} .$

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For Exercises 2-4 use a centimeter ruler. If you don't have a centimeter ruler, you may use the centimeter ruler shown below as a guide. Either open your compass to the appropriate.

There is a distance you could use in parts (b) and (c) of Exercise 2 that would lead to the answer one point in part (c). Estimate that distance.

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Which is greater, the distance from $R$ to $S$ or the distance from $T$ to $U ?$

Evan S.

Numerade Educator

Which is greater, the distance from $A$ to $B$ or the distance from $A$ to $C ?$

Evan S.

Numerade Educator

How does the area of the outer square compare with the area of the inner square?

Evan S.

Numerade Educator

Compare the areas of the red and blue regions. (Area of circle $=\pi r^{2} . )$

Evan S.

Numerade Educator

In the diagram $a, b, c,$ and $d$ are lengths. Which is greater, the product ab or the product $c d ?$

Evan S.

Numerade Educator

A path between opposite vertices of the square is made up of hundreds of horizontal and vertical segments. (The diagram shows a simplified version.) What is the best approximation to the length of the path—24, 34, 44, or more than 44?

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