Let \(\theta \) be an angle such that P is the terminal point of \(\theta \):

Some of the points Q,S,R,T can be the terminal point of \(\theta \)/2.

Not sure what \(\theta \)/2 looks like, any advice?

YourAverageDummy Jan 27, 2023

#1

#2**+3 **

no, that is incorrect, but why would R and T be equal to \(\theta\)/2

YourAverageDummy
Jan 27, 2023

#3

#4

#5**+4 **

The angle \(\theta\) goes anti-clockwise from the positive x-axis around to the red line. The angle \(\theta/2\) would go half-way (again in an anti-clockwise direction) from the positive x-axis towards the red line. It would therefore get to point Q.

Alan Jan 29, 2023

#6**+3 **

Thank you! That makes sense

Edit: I also noticed that point S is also a terminal point of \(\theta \)/2\(\)

YourAverageDummy
Jan 29, 2023