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In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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03 Aug 2014, 01:28
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In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Intersecting at angle 48 degree. E is any point on Arc CB. find angle CEB A. 114 B. 100 C. 80 D. 96 E. 40
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Last edited by Bunuel on 04 Dec 2014, 03:32, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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03 Aug 2014, 01:37
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Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees. The correct answer is A.
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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03 Aug 2014, 01:46
PathFinder007 wrote: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Intersecting at angle 48 degree. E is any point on Arc CB. find angle CEB
A 114 B 100 C 80 D 96 E 40 Kudos from me, because I love problems with central angles:)
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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03 Aug 2014, 02:47
smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain.



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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03 Aug 2014, 18:52
desaichinmay22 wrote: smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain. According to me, CB is not the diameter. So central angle doesnt apply in this case. Also, COB is 138 and not 228.



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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04 Aug 2014, 05:02
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desaichinmay22 wrote: smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain. Hi buddy, COB is indeed 18048 = 132 degrees . There is a concept of major and minor segment ( please google this ) Now the point O is in the minor segment of the arc and in this case it would be half of the angle subtended in the major segment i.e ( 360132) = 228 /2 = 114 .



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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04 Aug 2014, 05:39
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desaichinmay22 wrote: smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain. That's why I mentioned arc CAB. You don't really need to understand the notions of major and minor arc. Corresponding central angle means that it stays on the same arc as your inscribed angle.
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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04 Aug 2014, 05:58
smyarga wrote: desaichinmay22 wrote: smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain. That's why I mentioned arc CAB. You don't really need to understand the notions of major and minor arc. Corresponding central angle means that it stays on the same arc as your inscribed angle. Now I got the explanation. Thanks for the help.



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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04 Aug 2014, 12:31
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desaichinmay22, specially for you another nice problem with central angle iftheradiusofthecirclebelowseeattachmentisequal175709.html
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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05 Aug 2014, 05:51
smyarga wrote: desaichinmay22 wrote: smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain. That's why I mentioned arc CAB. You don't really need to understand the notions of major and minor arc. Corresponding central angle means that it stays on the same arc as your inscribed angle. Hi Smyarga, how did you get 180 degrees? i thought about vertically opposite angles then realised that i was wrong.



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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05 Aug 2014, 06:07
saggii27 wrote: smyarga wrote: desaichinmay22 wrote:
Hi,
I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain.
That's why I mentioned arc CAB. You don't really need to understand the notions of major and minor arc. Corresponding central angle means that it stays on the same arc as your inscribed angle. Hi Smyarga, how did you get 180 degrees? i thought about vertically opposite angles then realised that i was wrong. Since COD is straight.
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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06 Aug 2014, 03:25
PathFinder007 wrote: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Intersecting at angle 48 degree. E is any point on Arc CB. find angle CEB
A 114 B 100 C 80 D 96 E 40 Join Segment AE in the figure, we know Angle AEC is half of Angle COA(Assuming diameter intersect at point O). Angle AEC = 24 Ab is diameter, so Angle AEB = 90 Angle CEB = 90+24 = 114
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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28 Aug 2014, 19:07
Hi there, Can someone explain me this with the help of proper diagram,unable to get it!



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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03 Dec 2014, 23:07
smyarga wrote: desaichinmay22 wrote: smyarga wrote: Since, CD and AB are two diameters of the circle, so their intersection is the centre. Let's denote this centre O. Angle CEB is inscribed, and angle COB is corresponding central angle (arc CAB). The value of angle COB=180+48=228 degrees. The measure of inscribed angle is always half the measure of the central angle. Angle CEB is equal =228/2=114 degrees.
The correct answer is A. Hi, I thought angle COB is 18042=138 degrees. You have derived angle COB of 228 degrees. Can you please explain. That's why I mentioned arc CAB. You don't really need to understand the notions of major and minor arc. Corresponding central angle means that it stays on the same arc as your inscribed angle. another approach, join C and A. since AB is the diameter, A, C, E and B form a cyclic quadrilateral. now opposit angles of cyclic quadrilaterals sum up to 180 degrees. considering the point of intersection of the 2 diameters as O. angle AOC = 48 degrees. ........... given OA = OC, radius of the circle, hence trianlge OAC is isoceles. thus angle ACO = angle OAC = 66 degrees. now, angle OAC + angle CEB = 180 degrees......... since opposit angles of cyclic quadrilaterals sum up to 180 degrees. therefore, angle CEB = 180  66 = 114 degrees. hope this was helpful. kudos if you like.



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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Hi,
Can any1 explain me how angle COB=180 degrees. Why is the sum 180+48?



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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18 Dec 2014, 04:04
Shree9975 wrote: Hi,
Can any1 explain me how angle COB=180 degrees. Why is the sum 180+48? Angle COB is not 180. Note that the angle around O will be 360 degrees. There is angle COB, the smaller angle (the angle that arc CEB subtends at the center) and angle COB, the larger angle (shown by red arrow around center O in the second diagram). The major arc CADB subtends larger angle COB at the center and inscribed angle CEB at the circle. The central angle will be twice the inscribed angle. The larger angle COB = angle COA + angle AOD + angle DOB = 180 + 48 = 228 = Central angle Inscribed angle = 228/2 = 114 Answer (A)
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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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24 Oct 2015, 05:31
VeritasPrepKarishma wrote: Shree9975 wrote: Hi,
Can any1 explain me how angle COB=180 degrees. Why is the sum 180+48? Angle COB is not 180. Note that the angle around O will be 360 degrees. There is angle COB, the smaller angle (the angle that arc CEB subtends at the center) and angle COB, the larger angle (shown by red arrow around center O in the second diagram). The major arc CADB subtends larger angle COB at the center and inscribed angle CEB at the circle. The central angle will be twice the inscribed angle. The larger angle COB = angle COA + angle AOD + angle DOB = 180 + 48 = 228 = Central angle Inscribed angle = 228/2 = 114 Answer (A) Hi Karishma can't we take this way that smaller COB is 132 and then CEB = 180  (132/2) ? using cyclic quadrilateral property.



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Re: In the figure AB and CD are two diameters of circle. Interse [#permalink]
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26 Oct 2015, 01:14
Radhika11 wrote: VeritasPrepKarishma wrote: Shree9975 wrote: Hi,
Can any1 explain me how angle COB=180 degrees. Why is the sum 180+48? Angle COB is not 180. Note that the angle around O will be 360 degrees. There is angle COB, the smaller angle (the angle that arc CEB subtends at the center) and angle COB, the larger angle (shown by red arrow around center O in the second diagram). The major arc CADB subtends larger angle COB at the center and inscribed angle CEB at the circle. The central angle will be twice the inscribed angle. The larger angle COB = angle COA + angle AOD + angle DOB = 180 + 48 = 228 = Central angle Inscribed angle = 228/2 = 114 Answer (A) Hi Karishma can't we take this way that smaller COB is 132 and then CEB = 180  (132/2) ? using cyclic quadrilateral property. All vertices of a cyclic quadrilateral must lie on the circle. Angle COB does not lie on the circle. As given, the figure has no cyclic quadrilateral.
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