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1 4

Circle geometry

531

Stage 5.1/5.2/5.3 After completing this chapter, you should be able to:

identify and name the parts of a circle use correct terminology associated with circle geometry use the chord properties to solve numerical problems use the chord properties to solve simple deductive problems, giving reasons use the angle properties to solve numerical problems use the angle properties to solve simple deductive problems, giving reasons use the properties of cyclic quadrilaterals to solve numerical problems use the properties of cyclic quadrilaterals to solve simple deductive problems, giving reasons use the tangent properties to solve numerical problems use the tangent properties to solve simple deductive properties, giving reasons use the further circle properties involving chords, tangents and secants to solve numerical problems use the further circle properties involving chords, tangents and secants to solve simple deductive problems, giving reasons write formal deductive proofs involving circle properties

532

Mathscape

10

Extension

14.1

Circle terminology

The following table shows the various parts of a circle and lists their definitions.

Arc: part of the circumference. The smaller arc is called the minor arc and the larger arc is called the major arc.

Radius: an interval that joins the centre to a point on the circumference. It is half the length of the diameter.

Sector: the area bounded by an arc and two radii. The smaller sector is called the minor sector and the larger sector is called the major sector.

Segment: the area bounded by an arc and a chord. The smaller segment is called the minor segment and the larger segment is called the major segment.

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

533

Q O P S R

Concentric circles are two or more circles that have the same centre.

A cyclic quadrilateral is a quadrilateral in which all of the vertices lie on a circle. The points P, Q, R, S are concyclic points.

Exercise 14.1

O O

2 Name the following features that are shown on the diagram. a the interval OT b the interval AB c the line PS d the interval AT e the arc ADB f the line FG g the region OBET h the region ACT 3

B O A D C E

A C P O T B E S

D G

534

Mathscape

10

Extension

4 State the circle feature whose definition is given below. a Half of the circumference. b A section of the circumference. c An interval that joins two points on the circumference. d An interval that joins the centre of a circle to the circumference. e A line that touches a circle in exactly one point. f A chord that passes through the centre of a circle. g The area bounded by a chord and the circumference. h A line that cuts a circle in two points. i The area bounded by two radii and the circumference.

Consolidation

5 A circle has a radius of length 12 cm. a What is the length of the longest chord in the circle? b What name is given to this chord? 6 JOK is drawn in a circle with centre O. a Explain why OJ = OK. b What kind of triangle is OJK? c Which angles are equal?

J

7 C and D are two points on a circle with centre O such that COD = 60. What kind of triangle is COD? Why? 8 Two concentric circles have diameters 22 cm and 14 cm. How far apart are the circles? 9 The circles shown touch internally at C. The larger circle has centre O. If the diameters of these circles are 20 cm and 7 cm, find OB.

A OB C

10

Q O

Name the angle at the centre of this circle that is: a standing on the minor arc PQ b subtended by the minor arc RS.

S J K L N M

11 a

Name the 3 angles at the circumference standing on the arc: i JK ii LM b Name the 3 angles at the circumference standing on the arc: i JM ii LN

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

535

12

S

U V

a Name the 2 angles standing on the minor arc TW. b Name the angle standing on the major arc: i TW ii TV iii SU

13 PA and PS are the intercepts of the secant drawn to the circle from P. Name the intercepts of the secant drawn from a G b X.

X

A S N R C E

P G

14

A

E O D C

ABC is an angle in a semi-circle, since the angle is subtended at the circumference by the diameter. Name two other angles in a semi-circle.

Q P E O R F

16

30 O

Find the size of each angle in the given diagram. a ODE b COD c OCD d CDE

T Q

17 a Name the angle at the centre, standing on the minor arc PR. b Name all angles at the circumference, standing on the minor arc PR.

P

S O

18

K

a Are the points K, L, M, N concyclic points? b What name is given to the quadrilateral KLMN? c Which angle is opposite K?

536

Mathscape

10

Extension

X

Y Z O

20 PQRS is a cyclic quadrilateral. If PQ is produced to T, name the exterior angle at Q. 21 Two intersecting circles with centres O and C have a common chord AB. What kind of quadrilateral is OACB if: a the circles are the same size? b the circles are different sizes?

Further applications

22 Draw a circle of radius 3 cm and draw any chord in the circle. Using a ruler and compasses, construct the perpendicular bisector of the chord. Does it pass through the centre of the circle? 23 Draw a circle of radius 3 cm and any two non-intersecting chords. Outline the constructions that could be used to locate the centre of the circle.

14.2

The line drawn through the centre of a circle perpendicular to a chord bisects the chord. Data: O is the centre, OM AB. Aim: To prove that OM bisects AB. Construction: Join OA and OB. O Proof: In s OAM, OBM OMA = OMB = 90 (OM AB) OA = OB (equal radii) A B M OM is a common side OAM OBM (RHS) AM = MB (matching sides of congruent s) OM bisects AB. That is, the line drawn through the centre of a circle perpendicular to a chord bisects the chord.

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

537

The line drawn through the centre of a circle to the midpoint of a chord is perpendicular to the chord. Data: O is the centre, M is the midpoint of AB. Aim: To prove that OM is perpendicular to AB. Construction: Join OA and OB. O Proof: In s OAM, OBM OA = OB (equal radii) AM = MB (M is the midpoint of AB) A B M OM is a common side OAM OBM (SSS) OMA = OMB (matching s of congruent s) But, OMA + OMB = 180 (adjacent s on a straight line) OMA = OMB = 90 OM AB. That is, the line drawn through the centre of a circle to the midpoint of a chord is perpendicular to the chord.

The perpendicular bisector of a chord of a circle passes through the centre. In the first proof above, it was proven that the perpendicular drawn through the centre O to a chord bisects the chord. Hence, this line is the perpendicular bisector of the chord. Therefore, the perpendicular bisector of the chord passes through the centre of the circle.

Equal chords of a circle subtend equal angles at the centre and are equidistant from the centre. Data: O is the centre, AB = CD, OM AB, ON CD. Aim: i To prove that AOB = COD. ii To prove that OM = ON. A Construction: Join OA, OB, OC and OD. Proof: i OA = OD (equal radii) M OB = OC (equal radii) AB = CD (given) B AOB DOC (SSS) AOB = DOC (matching s of congruent s). That is, equal chords of a circle subtend equal angles at the centre. ii OM = ON (altitudes of congruent s are equal).

O N D

538

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10

Extension

Given any three non-collinear points, the point of intersection of the perpendicular bisectors of any two sides formed by the three points is the centre of the circle through all three points. Data: ABC is any triangle, O is the point of intersection of OX and OY, the perpendicular bisectors of AB and AC respectively. Aim: To prove that the circle with centre O and radius OA also passes through B and C. Construction: Join OA, OB, OC. Proof: In s AOX and BOX AX = XB (OX bisects AB) AXO = BXO = 90 (OX AB) OX is a common side AOX BOX (SAS) OA = OB (matching sides of congruent s) In s AOY and COY AY = YC (OY bisects AC) AYO = CYO = 90 (OY AC) OY is a common side AOY COY (SAS) OA = OC (matching sides of congruent s) Now, OA = OB and OA = OC, OA = OB = OC. Hence, the circle with centre O and radius OA also passes through B and C. That is, given any three non-collinear points, the point of intersection of the perpendicular bisectors of any two sides formed by the three points is the centre of the circle through all three points.

A

X O B

When two circles intersect, the line joining their centres bisects their common chord at right angles. Data: O, C are the centres, AB is a common chord. Aim: To prove that AB bisects OC at right angles. Construction: Join OA, OB, CA, CB. Proof: In s OAC and OBC OA = OB (equal radii) CA = CB (equal radii) OC is a common side OAC OBC (SSS) AOC = BOC (matching s of congruent s)

A M

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

539

In s AOM and BOM OA = OB (equal radii) AOC = BOC (proven above) OM is a common side AOM BOM (SAS) AM = MB (matching sides of congruent s) OM bisects AB. Also, AMO = BMO (matching s of congruent s). But, AMO + BMO = 180 (adjacent s on a straight line). AMO = BMO = 90 OM AB. That is, when two circles intersect, the line joining their centres bisects their common chord at right angles.

EG +S

Example 1 a

A M

O P M Q

Solutions 1 - PQ (line through centre perpendicular to a chord bisects the chord) a PM = -2 1 - 12 cm PM = -2 = 6 cm b i OB2 = MB2 + OM2 (Pythagoras theorem) 152 = MB2 + 122 MB2 = 81 MB = 9 cm ii AB = 2MB (line through centre perpendicular to a chord bisects the chord) AB = 2 9 cm = 18 cm

540

Mathscape

10

Extension

EG +S

Example 2 a M

X L O Y N

b

A 40

Solutions a OY = OX (equal chords are equidistant from the centre) OY = 7 cm b COD = AOB (equal chords subtend equal angles at the centre) COD = 40

Exercise 14.2

7c m

O C P

1 a

C P O A Q B D

b

M P

Q S

X U

N O R Z

O Y V

Q A R

W X O K N

I C G D O J H

Chapter

14 :

c

Circle geometry

541

8m

x O 52 8m pm 47 O 47

11m

3 a

A

B D O

V W

c

P

O Z

X T

O

O

Y N

B M

Z X

Q A

E G Q P H

R X S U Y O

I M X O N J L

542

Mathscape

10

Extension

Consolidation

5 a

O

b

O

X A

Y B

F M E O

W M O X

C A N O M B D

E F O P M G H

O

M A B O C

A M

6 Two circles with centres O and C intersect at A and B as shown. Let M be the point of intersection of the common chord and the line joining the centres of the circles. a If OC = 42 cm, OA = 20 cm and AB = 32 cm, find AC, the radius of the larger circle. b If OA = 29 cm, AC = 35 cm and AB = 42 cm, find OC, the distance between the centres.

Further applications

7 A chord of length 18 cm is 12 cm from the centre of a circle. How far is a chord of length 10 cm from the centre? Answer in simplest surd form.

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

543

8 Two chords are drawn parallel to each other in a circle of radius 17 cm. The chords have lengths 16 cm and 30 cm. Find the distance between the chords if they lie: a on the same side of the centre b on opposite sides of the centre. 9

V M T O U S

In the diagram shown, TU = 120 cm, VW = 105 cm and OM = 36 cm. Find SV.

10 Two circles with centres O and C intersect at P and Q. OC and PQ meet at M. If the circles have radii of 25 cm, 26 cm and the centres are 17 cm apart, find the length of the common chord PQ. [Hint: Let OM = x, PM = y.]

TRY THIS

Circumcircle symmetry

X

XYZ is an equilateral triangle of side length x cm, drawn in a circle centre O with radius r cm. Prove x 2 = 3r 2.

O r Y x Z

14.3

The angle at the centre of a circle is twice the angle at the circumference, standing on the same arc. Data: O is the centre. Aim: To prove that AOC = 2ABC. Construction: Join BO and produce BO to P. Proof: (In both figure 1 and figure 2) In AOB, let OBA = OA = OB (equal radii) AOB is isosceles OAB = (base s of isosceles , OA = OB) AOP = 2 (external of AOB)

B

O P figure 1 C

544

Mathscape

10

Extension

In BOC, let OBC = OB = OC (equal radii) BOC is isosceles O P OCB = (base s of isosceles , OB = OC) POC = 2 (external of BOC) Now, in figure 1, ABC = OBA + OBC =+ A C And, AOC = AOP + POC figure 2 = 2 + 2 = 2( + ) = 2ABC Also, in figure 2, ABC = OBC OBA = And, AOC = POC AOP = 2 2 = 2( ) = 2ABC That is, the angle at the centre of a circle is twice the angle at the circumference, standing on the same arc. Angles at the circumference, standing on the same arc, are equal.

B Data: O is the centre. Aim: To prove that ABC = ADC. Construction: Join OA and OC. Proof: Let ABC = AOC = 2 (angle at centre is twice angle at circumference) O ADC = (angle at centre is twice angle at circumference) A ABC = ADC That is, angles at the circumference, standing on the same arc, are equal. D

The angle in a semi-circle is a right angle. Data: AC is a diameter. Aim: To prove that ABC = 90. Construction: Join AB and BC. Proof: AOC = 180 (AC is a straight line) ABC = 90 (angle at centre is twice angle at the circumference) That is, the angle in a semi-circle is a right angle.

B

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

545

EG +S

Example 1 Find the value of the pronumeral in each of these, giving reasons. a

32 c

b

25 O m

c

k O

Solutions a c = 32 (angles at circumference standing on the same arc are equal) b m = 50 (angle at the centre is twice the angle at the circumference) c k = 90 (angle in a semi-circle)

EG +S

Example 2 Find the value of all pronumerals in each of these, giving reasons. a

O b 31 a

b

f 52 g O h

Solutions a a = 31 (alternate angles in parallel lines) b = 62 (angle at centre is twice the angle at the circumference) b f = 90 (angle in a semi-circle is a right angle) g = 38 (angle sum of a triangle) h = 38 (angles at circumference standing on the same arc are equal)

Exercise 14.3

60 O a 104 O e

O y

546

Mathscape

10

Extension

d

w 12 O

e

28 O q

f

73 b O

g

86 O d

h

n 74 O

i

O x 66

40 m z

25

118

d

p O 82 q

e

x O 140 y

f

e O 55 f

g

u O v 42

h

j 37 k

i

r O s t 28

n O a O

c

u O v

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

547

Consolidation

a 45 50 b n O m 25

c

53 u t 31

d

O g

e

x h y 44 z O

O e f

67

15 20

g

r

h

65 c O d

s O 28

O v

j

k O j 48

b 140 O a

l

31 x y 62 w 57 z

m

a O 31 b

n

36 O r s

v w

127

548

Mathscape

10

Extension

Further applications

O w O 27 76 q

c

z 65

58

d

16 t O 63

e

38 x 15 68

f

82 s 26 O

a O c b 25

73

14.4

Cyclic quadrilaterals

The opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary. Data: O is the centre, ABCD is a cyclic quadrilateral. Aim: To prove that ABC + ADC = 180. Construction: Join OA and OC. Proof: Let ABC = and ADC = . AOC (reflex) = 2 (angle at centre is twice angle at circumference) AOC (obtuse) = 2 (angle at centre is twice angle at circumference) Now, 2 + 2 = 360 (angles at a point) + = 180 ABC + ADC = 180

B A 2 O 2 D C

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

549

The exterior angle of a cyclic quadrilateral is equal to the interior opposite angle. Data: ABCD is a cyclic quadrilateral. AD is produced to E. Aim: To prove that CDE = ABC. Proof: Let ABC = . ADC = 180 (opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary) CDE = 180 (180 ) (adjacent s on = a straight line) CDE = ABC

B C A 180 D E

That is, the exterior angle of a cyclic quadrilateral is equal to the interior opposite angle.

EG +S

147 p q

103

65

Solutions a p + 65 = 180 (opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary) p = 115 q + 147 = 180 (opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary) q = 33 b u = 103 (exterior angle of a cyclic quadrilateral is equal to interior opposite angle).

EG +S

k 48 j

b

m O n 114

Solutions a j = 48 (base angles of an isosceles ) k = 48 (exterior angle of a cyclic quadrilateral is equal to the interior opposite angle) b m = 66 (opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary) n = 132 (angle at centre is twice the angle at the circumference)

550

Mathscape

10

Extension

Exercise 14.4

x 115 k 50

d

q p

135 52

e

68

96 a

f

104 127 u v

g

t

h

y

i

3y

2y

75

w 70 e 53

c

48

d

88

e

(u 10) 4k 37

f

(5r + 27) 112

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

551

Consolidation

3 a b c d

Is OABC a cyclic quadrilateral? Explain. Are the opposite angles in OABC supplementary? Find the reflex AOC. Find the value of x.

B x A 150 O C

m O 130 n f 164 O e d

q O

59

x O

135

124 O c 72

g O h 103 w 65 41 v

c

b 72 a 56

d

51

s q

e

k 116

f

s j t

62

552

Mathscape

10

Extension

g

O 54 d c

h

23 e

m O

55 41 b

c

43 r q p 65

y x 74

a 110 c

d

O v u 27 w g O 39 h

e

75 O z 43 x y

f

125 a b

h

p q

40 O s 116 92

i

47 b 65 34 a

j

O 16 d

k

O 141 s

l

c O 17 d e

Chapter

14 :

o

Circle geometry

553

m

z x 23 y 39 Further applications

n

m O 146

118 O y 88 x

p 96 q 113

8

O

A B

C 114 x y z

TRY THIS

Angle tangle

A

O is the centre of this circle. ABO = 5 and OCB = 40. What is the value of x ? O

x B C

554

Mathscape

10

Extension

14.5

The tangent to a circle is perpendicular to the radius at the point of contact. Data: O is the centre, AB is a tangent to the circle at T. Aim: To prove that OT AB. Proof: Let P be any point on the tangent AB, other than T. O Now, since P lies outside the circle, OP must be greater than the length of the radius OT, for all positions of P on AB. That is, the shortest distance between O and the tangent AB is OT. However, the shortest distance A T P between a point and a line is the perpendicular distance. Therefore, OT AB. That is, the tangent to a circle is perpendicular to the radius at the point of contact. The two tangents drawn to a circle from an external point are equal in length. Data: O is the centre. PA and PB are tangents. A Aim: To prove that PA = PB. Construction: Join OA, OB, OP. Proof: In s OAP and OBP OAP = OBP = 90 (tangents PA, O P PB are perpendicular to radii OA, OB) OP is a common side OA = OB (equal radii) B OAP OBP (RHS) PA = PB (matching sides of congruent s) That is, the two tangents drawn to a circle from an external point are equal in length. The angle between a tangent and a chord drawn to the point of contact is equal to the angle in the alternate segment. Data: TP is a tangent, O is the centre. C Aim: To prove that ATP = ABT. Construction: Draw in the diameter CT and the chord AC. B Proof: Let ATP = CTP = 90 (tangent is perpendicular to a radius) O A CTA = 90 (adjacent angles in a right angle) CAT = 90 (angle in a semi-circle) ACT = (angle sum of ACT is 180) ABT = (angles at circumference standing on T P same arc are equal) ATP = ABT That is, the angle between a tangent and a chord drawn to the point of contact is equal to the angle in the alternate segment.

90

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

555

When two circles touch, their centres and the point of contact are collinear. Data: Two circles with centres O, C touch at T. Aim: To prove that O, T, C are collinear points. Construction: Construct the common tangent AB at T. Proof: (for figure 1): ATO = 90 (tangent is perpendicular to a radius) ATC = 90 (tangent is perpendicular to a radius) ATO + ATC = 90 + 90 = 180 O, T, C are collinear. Proof: (for figure 2): ATO = 90 (tangent is perpendicular to a radius) ATC = 90 (tangent is perpendicular to a radius) ATO ATC = 90 90 = 0 O, T, C are collinear. That is, when two circles touch (internally or externally), their centres and the point of contact are collinear.

figure 2 B A

B figure 1 A

EG +S

Example 1 Find the value of each pronumeral, giving reasons. PT and PS are tangents. a

P O a 6 cm T S y cm P n T

b

T

c

S 65 P

Solutions a a = 90 (tangent is perpendicular to a radius) b y = 6 (tangents drawn from an external point are equal) c PS = PT (tangents drawn from an external point are equal) n = 65 (base angles of an isosceles triangle)

556

Mathscape

10

Extension

EG +S

a b 44 T

78 P

EG +S

x

z 75

Solutions y x = 75 (angle in the alternate segment) y = 75 (base angles of an isosceles triangle) z = 105 (opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary)

Exercise 14.5

34 O a P A T P O T y 52 A e O

2 PQ and PR are tangents. Find the value of all pronumerals in each of these. a b c

Q x cm 65 P 12 cm R Q P w R Q g 70

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

557

Q q P 53 R

e

P 46

Q t v O u R

f

Q

15 cm

f cm O 113 R

Consolidation

3 a

b

A E

T B C D

V

H M N

X E K L F

UV, VW, UW are tangents. VZ = 5 cm, UY = 8 cm and VW = 14 cm. Find the perimeter of UVW. 4 In each of the following, PQ is a tangent at T. a P b T Q

EF, FG, GH, EH are tangents. EK = 7 cm, FK = 5 cm, FG = 8 cm and the perimeter of EFGH is 48 cm. Find HM.

O O P T Q

558

Mathscape

10

Extension

c

O Q

d

O

P T R P

T Q

K P 50 67 x T N T 49 L M M Q q F M T u 44 D X L v Y 108 17 L T 78 f 64 J e I 52 E p 41 T 68 M

T g 82 h M

g

G M H 114 c L T

L T s

z S 12 L T U M V

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

559

E a O b X P 53 T F n 132 O m Y T M e

N f

T 74 L P

d

C

P p T

e

T z P q E w 12 O x y

G t P 81 T s O r H

35 D

g

X h

B 123 A 76 b a d c T C

i

y L 77 z x P

28 15 T P g Z

7 Find the value of the pronumeral in each of these. PT, PS, QR are tangents. a b c X A T

P 55 b 47 P O 24 E D 71 T Z f B Y 119 c

560

Mathscape

10

T

Extension

P 47

e

P

K Q

F k G 33

E L t O T m 76 R P M

85 T D y S

g

T

h

T 78 P 68 R

C 46 24

r S P x S P U 25 j P W V

I 80

24 J

v X 32

113

T T 55 e

70 T

K P

A s B 62 C E

P 74

o

X 98 15

T 19 P D

Z T a U O S W T d

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

561

Further applications

B 5 cm Q

8 A circle is inscribed in a right-angled triangle as shown. BQ = 5 cm and QC = 7 cm. Find the length of AC. 9

D C x S 100 A T P U P x X T Q 15 C O B R

7 cm

V TRY THIS

Length of a median

A

ABD is a right-angled triangle and C is the midpoint of BD. If AB = 6 cm and AD = 8 cm, find the exact length of AC. B C D

14.6

The product of the intercepts of two intersecting chords of a circle are equal. Data: Two chords AB and CD intersect at P. A Aim: To prove that AP . PB = CP . PD Construction: Join AC and BD. D Proof: In s APC and DPB P CAP = BDP (angles at circumference standing on same arc are equal) APC = DPB (vertically opposite angles) C B APC ||| DPB (equiangular) AP CP - = ------- (matching sides of similar s are in proportion) ------PD PB AP . PB = CP . PD That is, the products of the intercepts of two intersecting chords of a circle are equal.

562

Mathscape

10

Extension

The products of the intercepts of two intersecting secants to a circle from an external point are equal. Data: The secants PA and PC cut the circle at B and D A respectively. B Aim: To prove that PA . PB = PC . PD Construction: Join AD and BC. P Proof: In s ADP and CBP BAD = BCD (angles at circumference D standing on same arc are equal) C APD = CPB (common angle) ADP ||| CBP (equiangular) PD PA ------- (matching sides of similar s are in proportion) - = ------PB PC PA . PB = PC . PD That is, the products of the intercepts of two intersecting secants to a circle from an external point are equal. The square of a tangent to a circle from an external point is equal to the product of the intercepts of a secant from the point.

T Data: PT is a tangent, PA is a secant, which cuts the circle at B. Aim: To prove that PT 2 = PA . PB Construction: Join AT and BT. Proof: In s BPT and TPA P PTB = TAB (angle in the alternate segment) B TPB = TPA (common angle) A BPT ||| TPA (equiangular) PB PT ------- = ------- (matching sides of similar s are in proportion) PT PA PT 2 = PA . PB That is, the square of a tangent to a circle from an external point is equal to the product of the intercepts of any secants from the point.

EG +S

Example 1 Find the value of the pronumeral in each of the following, giving reasons. PT is a tangent in (c). a

A m 3 4 X 12 D B D 7 C

B a A C 2 3 P

T u P A 15 B 5

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

563

Solutions a AX . XB = CX . XD (products of intercepts of intersecting chords) 4 m = 3 12 4m = 36 m=9 b PA . PB = PC . PD (products of intercepts of intersecting secants) 2(a + 2) = 3(3 + 7) 2a + 4 = 30 2a = 26 a = 13 c PT 2 = PA . PB (square of tangent is equal to the product of the intercepts of the secant) u2 = 5(5 + 15) u2 = 100 u = 10 (u > 0)

EG +S

Example 2 Find the value of t. Solution t(t + 2) = 4(4 + 8) t2 + 2t = 48 2 t + 2t 48 = 0 (t + 8)(t 6) = 0 t = 8, 6 But t > 0, t = 6.

Exercise 14.6 2

t 4 8

5 m 8 3 6 4 8 y

c

u 12 10 5

5 3 2 p

b

5 4 3 j

564

Mathscape

10

6

Extension

c

4

d

15

5 4

R Q 2 6 R T t T n 12 T R R w Q Consolidation 9 P 5 Q 4 P

d

4 8 Q

9 A 15 y 6 x 18 F T A 10 B f D T C 6 D Z q 16 X e 8 P D s C B U 8 6 10 p V I Y

L G n 12 m 4 K 24 10 H J

B 16 A 9 5 r P

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

565

5 O and Z are centres, PA is a tangent to the circle with centre O. PT is a common tangent to both circles. AP = 24 cm and PB = 18 cm. a How long is PT? Why? b Find the length of BC.

24 cm A

P 18 cm B

O T Z

6

S 5 b 3

R C a Q

4 P

6 2 T

6 P n 5 Q R T N P a U

3 V

c

3 A t Y 2 C X 5 B

6.5

E c L

F 3.5

Further applications

8 In the diagram, PQ RS, RS = 16 cm and MQ = 4 cm. Find the length of the radius.

R

O M Q S

566

Mathscape

10

Extension

9

Q O R P T

PT is a tangent, PR = 4 cm and PT = 8 cm. Find the length of the radius: a by using Pythagoras theorem b by using a circle property

14.7

The emphasis in this exercise is on the justification of each step in an argument. Full reasons must therefore be given in all questions. O is the centre of the circle, unless otherwise stated.

EG +S

Example 1 Find the value of the pronumeral in each of the following, giving reasons. a b B B

a O 34 A T C 53 P x A C

PT is a tangent. Solutions a OA = OC (equal radii) OAC is isosceles OCA = 34 (base s of an isosceles , OA = OC) AOC = 112 (sum of AOC) ABC = 56 ( at centre is twice at circumference) a = 56 b TAC = 53 ( in the alternate segment) ACT = 53 (alternate s, AC || TP) ATC = 74 ( sum of ACT) ABT = 106 (opposite s of a cyclic quad. are supplementary) x = 106

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

567

EG +S

Example 2 ABCD is a cyclic quadrilateral. E and F are points on AD and BC respectively such that AB || EF. Prove that C, D, E, F are concyclic points.

A E B F C

Solution 180 D Let ABC = ADC = 180 (opposite s of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary) EFC = (corresponding s, AB || EF) Now, ADC + EFC = 180 + = 180 CDEF is a cyclic quadrilateral C, D, E, F are concyclic points.

EG +S

T

Solution Q Let TSU = USR = (US bisects RST) S TQU = (s at circumference standing on R same arc are equal) PQU = (external of cyclic quadrilateral QRSU is equal to interior opposite ) TQU = PQU UQ bisects PQT

Exercise 14.7

1 Find the value of each pronumeral, giving reasons. PT and PS are tangents. a b c C B B

x O 54 C A 43 e O O C A p D

12

D B

568

Mathscape

10

Extension

S 76 g P

e

O

B c P 69

A 56 u T P

74

F 112 A B

h

A a O

P 37 T

A r 51 O M B

D m C G

j

A

B C 44 k E O D

l

S R y O f D C 28 P T

O 126 A

m

A B

B 38 77 C

o

T

Q C P 45 z 86 D

w P T

52 Q

A n D A E B

Chapter

14 :

r

Circle geometry

569

A 117 s

q

B

B A n 0 26 P T Q

q T

78

s

A

B v O 96 D E C

t

C 72 r D E

B 140

u

B c C 21 A Q T P

P C 138 79 B D

A B Q T 70 t 36 C

B 116 A P 40 T Q u C

j T

QC is also a tangent

Consolidation

2 LM is a common tangent. LM, FG and EH meet at T, the point of contact of the circles. a Explain why FTL = MTG. b Hence, prove that EF || GH.

L F

T E G M

570

Mathscape

10

Extension

3

A O M B N C

4 The circles shown are concentric and OM PQ. Prove that PR = SQ.

M O

B A

P D C

B M

6 Two circles with centres O and C touch internally at A. Prove that M is the midpoint of AB.

A C

O R U V S

In the diagram shown, PQ is a tangent and PQ || RS. Prove that TU bisects RS.

A P

8 Two chords AB and CD meet at P. PA = PC. a Prove that DPB is isosceles. b Hence, prove that AB = CD. c Prove that AC || DB.

D

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

571

Q S P

T P

10 Two circles intersect at P and Q. PA and PB are diameters. Prove that A, Q, B are collinear.

A P Q B

11

A C

From an external point P, two secants are drawn to a circle as shown. PA = PC. Prove that AB = CD.

D W X T Y O

13

A

Two circles intersect at X and Y. AB and CD are straight lines. Prove that AC || BD.

572

Mathscape

10

Extension

14 In the diagram, CBD = EFG. a Prove that CBD = EBA. b Hence, prove that PD = PE.

D P

F C

15

D C

PQ is a tangent and AB = BC. a Prove that AB bisects CAQ. b Prove that DB bisects ADC.

Q S R Q

17

B C

Two circles intersect at B and D. AB and DC are tangents and AB || DC. Prove that BC || AD.

T

A D

P R

Q

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

573

19

B C A T P

Further applications

20 PT is a tangent and PT = TN. a Prove that PM = MT. b Hence, prove that MOT is equilateral.

P M

21

AB is a tangent to both circles and PT is a common tangent. Prove that A, B, T are concyclic points.

T

T C D B A P

0FF

F O C U S O N W O R K IH N G MATH Y E M A T I C A L L Y EMATICALL

AN

IC O C U S O N W 0 R K I N G M AA TT HH EE M AA TT IC AA LL LL YY M G N I K R O OCUS ON

B a C

WORKING

MAT

figure 1

Introduction

Circle geometry provides a very useful way to deepen your understanding of important trigonometric results. In the diagram above a triangle ABC has been drawn inside a circle centre O. In this focus on working mathematically we will use two circle theorems to prove the sine rule. c b a - = ------------------- = ---------sin C sin B sin A In the process we will discover an interesting link between the sine rule and circle geometry.

FOCUS

ON

2L

EARNING

ACTIVITIES

2 We now need to draw some construction lines. Join B to O and produce the line to meet the circle at D. Now join DC. Label the radius of the circle R. Your figure will now look like this:

A

D R

B a C

figure 2

3 What special name is given to the straight line BD passing through O? 4 Look at the shaded triangle BDC. What angle in this triangle is equal to angle A in triangle BAC? Why? What circle theorem did you use? Mark the equal angles on your diagram. 5 What do you notice about the size of angle BCD? Why? What circle theorem did you use? Mark the size of the angle on your diagram. 6 Write down an expression for sinD in terms of a and R. a a 7 Hence show that sin A = ------ and that ---------- = 2R . 2R sin A

1 Copy figure 1 into your book. If you can, construct the diagram using Geometers Sketchpad. This will enable you to drag the triangle around and get a better idea of why the proof works no matter where A, B and C are on the circle. Instructions for this are set out below.

FOCUS

ON

WORKING

MATHEMAT IC

F O C U S O N W O R K IH N G MATH Y E M A T I C A L L Y EMATICALL

b 8 Repeat the argument, this time showing that, similarly, ---------- = 2 R . It is a good idea to sin B draw a new diagram. Decide what diameter you will need to draw. Discuss this in class. c - ? Discuss this in class. Complete the proof. 9 Can you see that the method will work for ---------sin C 10 Complete this statement: in any given triangle ABC, each ratio in the sine rule a b c ---------- = ---------- = ---------- represents sin A sin B sin C

8C

1 2 3 4

HALLENGE

ACTIVITIES

In the diagram on page 575, a = 10 cm and A = 60. Calculate the diameter of the circumcircle of the triangle ABC (leave the answer in surd form). From the result of question 1, calculate the length of DC (leave the answer in surd form). If angle ACD is 45 show that angle ABC is 75. Give reasons for each step of your argument. Calculate b, the length of AC, and hence find the area of triangle ABC (answer to 2 decimal places).

1 Drawing figure 1. a Select the Square Grid from the Graph menu. Then hide the axes and reference points by selecting them and choosing Hide Objects from the Display menu.

MAT

b Use the Compass (circle) tool to draw the circle of radius 5 units. Select the point at the end of the radius and hide it. Choose Hide Point from the Display menu. c Select the circle and then choose Point on Circle from the Construct menu. Repeat to create the points A, B and C on the circle. (relabel the centre and other points as necessary by double clicking on the label). Drag A, B and C around the circle to suitable positions as shown. Then select A, B and C and choose Segments from the Construct menu to construct the triangle.

WORKING

d Select each side and use the Text tool to label the length of the sides a, b and c. 2 Drawing figure 2. a Select B and then O (in that order) and choose Line from the Construct menu. b Select the circle and the line and choose Intersections from the Construct menu. Hide the intersection point which appears next to B and label the other intersection point D. c Now select and hide the line. As you drag B around the circle you will see that D moves in the same way. It is always at the end of the diameter.

FOCUS

ON

d Now select B, O and D and choose Segments from the Construct menu. B, O and D are all in a straight line, so BD is a diameter. Now join D to C. Select and label the radii R. e f

Drag the points A, B and C around the circle to see the effect on the diagram. What geometrical properties remain constant? Can you see that the result is true no matter where A, B and C are on the circle?

L ETS

COMMUNICATE

In no more than half a page, summarise what new mathematics you have learned from this activity. Use a diagram to illustrate.

%R

EFLECTING

Did it surprise you that the sine rule is so closely connected to the diameter of the circumcircle of the triangle? Why is trigonometry so closely linked to geometry?

1 Draw a diagram to clearly illustrate the meaning of each of the following: a An angle at the centre of a circle b An angle at the circumference of a circle c An angle in a semicircle d An angle between a tangent and a chord e An angle in the alternate segment

2 Why is it so much easier to draw the angles above rather than describe them in words? Are there times when the English language actually appears to be a hindrance in communicating mathematical ideas? 3 Do you think it is possible for mathematicians who speak different languages, such as English and Chinese, to communicate mathematically? Why?

Finally select the points D, B and C and choose Triangle Interior from the Construct menu. Choose a colour from the range in the Display menu.

578

Mathscape

10

Extension

VIEW CHAPTER RE

E G A C H F O T D P

b

P

cm

c

W 3 cm

Y N Z

Name the following parts of the circle. a the interval OE b the interval CD c the interval CF d the line AB e the line PT f the region EODG g the region CFH h the curved interval EGD 2 a Explain why OA = OB. O b What kind of triangle is OAB? c Which angles are A B equal? 3 What are concentric circles? 4 Is OPQR a cyclic Q quadrilateral? Explain. P R

O

d

O

e

R O M

5 a

B A 42 O C

f

W O D M Y N X Z

CHAPTER REVIEW

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

579

T j C 138

c

(2g + 12) 3h 66

79 B

100

d

45

b

p

O 6j

(7k 18)

c

74 O c

O k

110 u v 125

P T

b

zc m

52

9 cm

y S

b

136 f

113

c

59

p q

63

CHAPTER REVIEW

CHAPTER RE VIEW

580

Mathscape

10

Extension

VIEW CHAPTER RE

A 9 3 5 X x D B

C u

10

D 6 8 A

f

6 N k V L 5 W Y

b

K

12

I q

8

p

9 M 16 J

c

R 15 Q 5 T n P

10 Find the value of all pronumerals, giving reasons. PT and PS are tangents. a A

17 O B n T P

P 6 T

4 Q t

b

O C

82 R e A

CHAPTER REVIEW

Chapter

14 :

Circle geometry

581

A O g 57 T P B

11 a

T

d

T

R

48 S

m P

P Q R S

e

P A u 77

A B C

B O

O is the centre OABC is a rhombus i Prove that AOC = 2OAB. ii Find AOC.

D

O 65 r

T P

111 D

C Q S

PT, PS are tangents TS bisects QTP i Prove that TQ || PS. ii Prove that QST is isosceles.

CHAPTER REVIEW

CHAPTER RE VIEW

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