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This video explains how to solve a problem involving a prism using a calculator. The geometer first finds the volume of the prism by multiplying the height by the width. Next, the geometer uses the Pythagorean theorem to find the perimeters of the base and the top. Finally, the geometer calculates the area of the prism.

**00:00:00**The 7th part of the geographical calculator introduces 3D figures, and explains how to calculate area, perimeter, and volume using formulas. In this video, we start by looking at a structure that is the last part of the calculator's geometrical model, and then work on 3D figures based on the last structure--11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, and 18. We then move on to the 10 figures that make up 3D geometry--3D cubes, spheres, and toroids. Finally, we work on one figure, the 11 cube, and explain how to use the formulas to calculate area, perimeter, and volume.**00:05:00**In this video, a geometer calculates the perimeter and volume of an area using basic algebra. Once the perimeter and volume are calculated, the geometer is able to display these values on a worksheet. Next, the geometer calculates the volume of a cube using basic geometry. Finally, the geometer solves an equation for the volume of the cube, and prints the results.**00:10:00**In this video, viewers are shown how to solve a geometry problem using a calculator. The problem is to find the square and the cube. The error is corrected, and then a practice exercise is shown to check that the operations are correctly executed. Next, the 5 and the result in volume are shown. Finally, the pyramid is shown, and the three parameters needed for it are found. The base, height, and side length are all required, and the volume, area, and radius are calculated. The final figure is the hexagonal pentagon.**00:15:00**In this video, the geometric parameters that occupy space are the radius and the square root of the radius. The figure is the 15th. Then, which parameter we occupy is the radio. And the figure is the 16th. We need three parameters. Copying this structure will be faster. So I'm choosing those that already have two or three. The parameters that we need are the side, height, and base. The figure is the 17th. Very good, the figure is the 17th. Then, we go with the figure 18. What parameter occupies two? Ok, I'll explain. I'm doing the recording directly in front of the group because they can get confused because of the murmur and participation of my colleagues. So I'm doing the programming directly in front of the group. So these are the parameters. Length of the base, height of the base, and the prism. The figure is the 18th. Very good. The figure is the 18th. And then, we go with the figure 19. What parameter occupies one? The figure is the 19th.**00:20:00**In this video, the author explains how to calculate the area, perimeter, and volume of certain 3D shapes, using the Pythagorean Theorem. The video also covers the use of the Pitágoras Theorem in certain situations.**00:25:00**In this video, the geometry calculator 7th part is discussed. Triangles can be created with this knowledge, and the height of the triangle above two points can be calculated. However, taking into account that the height of here is one, and the height of the triangle's area is another, we go on to calculate the hypotenuse. First, we need to find the perimeter of these three sides, which are called the base sides. The first parameter we need is the perimeters of these three sides, which is parameter 1. The second parameter we need is the height of this triangle, which is parameter 2. Finally, we need the height of the triangle's base, which is parameter 3. Once we have these three parameters, we can calculate the hypotenuse. We need to divide parameter 1 by parameter 2 and parameter 3 by parameter 2 to get the square root of each. We then take the square root of each number and add them together. This will give us the hypotenuse. We then take the square root of each number and divide it by 3 to get the total perimeter. We add the total perimeter to the hypotenuse to get the triangle's total area.**00:30:00**This video explains how to find the volume of a pyramid using a geometrical calculator. First, the pyramid's base is found using the height of the pyramid's base and its base area. The pyramid's volume is then calculated using the height of the pyramid's base and the pyramid's base area multiplied by 3.**00:35:00**This video explains how to calculate the circumference of a circle using the Pi mathematical constant. The video also covers how to calculate the area and volume of a circle. Finally, the video explains how to calculate the radius of a circle using the two parameters of the circumference and area.**00:40:00**This video explains how to calculate the pi value using the geometric method. It starts by defining the pi value here, and then verifies that it seems to be correct. Next, the video defines the pi value more locally, and then goes on to calculate the volume and area of a circle. Finally, the pi value for height and width is calculated. When the names of the variables are properly defined, the program becomes much simpler to code.**00:45:00**In this video, a calculator geométric 7th part, the radio-based method is explained to simplify the process of calculating the perimeters and areas of triangular and quadrangular structures. The base of the triangular structure is calculated using the perimeters and area, and the sides of the triangle are also calculated. The area of the quadrangular structure is calculated using the perimeters and the side of the square from which the perimeters were taken. Finally, the volume of the structure is calculated using the perimeters and the area.**00:50:00**This video explains how to solve geometric problems using logic. If you have an error, you can easily correct it by reviewing the logic. If you have not subscribed to my channel, please do so and please leave comments requesting new topics for videos. If you are able, please donate any amount. Remember, small donations are very much appreciated and help me a lot because I have this. Then I go on to simply translate it here and here it says "hey, it's four times" and he says "it's the base" [music], so that's good. And now let's see here. He says "it's four times" or "the base" [music], so this is the part where I get the parameters corresponding to the base and the height, so para 1 the base side and para 2 the height are the data I need. So I have four times for the base side, so I have the perimeter of the base. Then I go to the height and I get four times the height corresponding to the east side of the base, which is para 2. So I have the perimeter and the height. Then I go to the volume and the volume tells me that the base side is para 1, or para 2**00:55:00**In this video, a geometer uses a calculator to solve a problem involving a prism. The geometer first finds the volume of the prism by multiplying the height by the width. Next, the geometer uses the Pythagorean theorem to find the perimeters of the base and the top. Finally, the geometer calculates the area of the prism.

This video provides a complete tutorial on how to use a geomagnetic calculator. The student covers the basics of using the calculator, such as defining variables and solving simple problems. The student also demonstrates how to calculate the volume and area of a prism, as well as how to solve a frustum.

**01:00:00**In this video, we learn how to calculate the volume of a pyramid using the equations provided. We start by calculating the perimeters of the pyramid, and then work on the height and width. Next, we multiply the height and width together to get the area of the pyramid. Finally, we calculate the volume of the pyramid using these equations.**01:05:00**In this video, the author explains how to calculate the square root of a number. First, they put the number into parentheses and multiplied it by Mate. They then used the point square theorem to find the square root of the parentheses-multiplied by the square of Mate. Finally, they changed the parentheses to 3 and applied the theorem again. The result was correct.**01:10:00**In the video, a geometry problem is solved using a calculator. After solving the problem, the presenter notes that there are missing parentheses, and proceeds to close the problem using the theorem of Pitágoras. He then explains that the theorem of Pitágoras is a little more complicated, but it is now finished. The presenter then asks the viewer to close the last problem, and they would then have to close this one. Finally, the presenter explains that the theorem of Pitágoras is more complicated because it doesn't bind like a baby does because a baby doesn't understand math yet.**01:15:00**This YouTube video explains how to calculate the volume of a prism using the 7th part of the geometric calculator. First, the music is played and the speaker corrects some parameters. Next, the full mathematically correct equation is copied and the speaker explains that he accidentally copied it incorrectly before correcting it again. Finally, the final volume is calculated and displayed on the calculator.**01:20:00**In this video, the geometry calculator is used to calculate the perimeter and volume of a circle. The formula for the perimeter is 8 times the side that is the perimiter, while the volume is 2 times the side that is the perimiter multiplied by the parmeter that is the height of the perimiter. The final product is 17. Finally, for the circle, only the radius and height are needed, and these are found in the program Pitágoras.**01:25:00**In this video, a geometer demonstrates how to calculate the area and volume of a three-dimensional object using the Pythagorean theorem and the Pythagorean constant. First, the geometer calculates the length, width, and height of the object using the Pythagorean theorem. Then, using the Pythagorean constant, he calculates the area of the object using the length, width, and height. Finally, he calculates the volume of the object using the area and the Pythagorean constant.**01:30:00**In this YouTube video, a mathematics teacher shows how to solve geometric problems using a calculator. First, they solve a problem involving twice the elevation of a medium. Next, they solve a problem involving 12 using very well. Then, they solve the equations and copy the same equation 17. They copy equation 19 and convert it to the 19th coordinate. They solve the area and volume problems using the 19th coordinate and the 1st coordinate as the apoteme and the perimete, respectively. The teacher then shows how to simplify the results by taking the square root of the ratio of the apoteme to the perimete. Finally, they solve a problem involving the root of a quadratic equation using the results from the previous problems. They solve for the area and the volume using the apoteme and the perimete and then simplify the results. They also solve a problem involving the root of a quadratic equation by taking the square root of the ratio of the apoteme to the perimete and then dividing the result by two. They find the area and the volume using the apoteme and the perimete and then simplify the results. The teacher then concludes the video by showing how to solve a problem involving the root**01:35:00**The video explains how to calculate the perimeters, areas, and volumes of a prism using the following formulas: Perimeter = 2xParámetro + 5 Area = Parámetro*Perímetro Volume = Parámetro*Area**01:40:00**In this video, a 7th grade mathematics student demonstrates how to use a geomagnetic calculator to solve simple problems. First, the student defines two variables, y and luego. Between these two, they calculate 5x, the first parameter, and 3x, the second parameter. Next, they find the area and volume of the resulting rectangle. Finally, they calculate the volume and area of a prism and a pentagon, respectively. Then, they calculate the volume and area of a triangular prism and a square, respectively. Finally, they calculate the volume and area of a pentagonal prism and a cube, respectively. At the end of the video, the student demonstrates how to solve a frustum using the geomagnetic calculator. Finally, he demonstrates how to solve a pyramidal frustum using the geomagnetic calculator. All of the problems in the video can be solved using the geomagnetic calculator, with the exception of the pentagonal prism and the frustum. This video is a complete tutorial on how to use a geomagnetic calculator. It covers the basics of using the calculator, such as defining variables, solving simple problems, and calculating volumes and areas. The student also demonstrates how to solve a frustum and a

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