obtuse angle


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Related to obtuse angle: Orthocentre, Area of a triangle
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obtuse angle
Angle AOB is an obtuse angle.

obtuse angle

n.
An angle greater than 90° and less than 180°.

obtuse′ an′gle


n.
an angle greater than 90° but less than 180°.
[1560–70]
ob•tuse′-an′gled, adj.

ob·tuse angle

(ŏb-to͞os′)
An angle whose measure is between 90° and 180°. Compare acute angle.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.obtuse angle - an angle between 90 and 180 degreesobtuse angle - an angle between 90 and 180 degrees
oblique angle - an angle that is not a right angle or a multiple of a right angle
References in periodicals archive ?
obtuse angle is found in one case each of Abdomino Perineal Pull Through for pouch colon and rectoprostatic fistula.
I and II and no did not support more larger or obtuse angle of cranial base for class II subjects.
He was illustrating an obtuse angle in geometry class,
With the kickstand open to an obtuse angle, the whole thing sits pretty stable.
14," The New York Times reported Sunday, "Ben Frisch, in his 34th year teaching at Friends Seminary, a private school in downtown Manhattan, was seeking to demonstrate an obtuse angle in an 11th grade math class.
The house itself consists of two separate, almost identical sections connected at an obtuse angle, so that each part appears as a mirror image of the other.
The clavarium, base of skull and orbital rims were dense, widened sutures with intra sutural wormian bones, small facial bones with hypoplastic maxillae and obtuse angle of mandible (Fig.
OVER the past few years, Michael Calvin has established himself as an accomplished writer of sporting tomes (this is no surprise to anyone who has enjoyed his articles in the national press), usually by looking at the beautiful game from an often obtuse angle.
In a sing-song voice, David chants, "A right angle is 90 degrees, a straight angle is 180 degrees, an acute angle is less than 90 degrees, and an obtuse angle is greater than 90 degrees and less than 180 degrees." David's approach to remembering facts about special angles illustrates the challenges some teachers face in supporting children's conceptual understanding of angle concepts.
In order to remedy this problem, a novel obtuse angle prediction (OAP) method will be proposed in this paper.
Diffuse osteopenia, prominent vascular markings in skull, thin and large calvarium with shallow diploic space, multiple wormian bones, small mandible with infantile obtuse angle and short ascending rami, hypoplastic facial bones, open cranial fontanelles, thin short clavicles, dwarfism, abnormally gracile ribs involving the posterior segments of the upper ribs, slender long bones, kyphosis, coxa valga, and progressive acroosteolysis of the terminal phalanges were the major roentgen findings previously reported.