Geometry deals with the study of different shapes. Once students step outside of the classroom, then they can see the relevance and applications of geometry in science, art and everyday life. We can observe geometric shapes almost everywhere. Almost everything is made up of simpler geometry, no matter where you look. For example, a snowman is made up of circles and with a cone-shaped carrot nose.
Similarly, gardens, beds, cupboards, mirrors, glass, laptops and other objects of everyday use have different geometrical shapes. One might have usually come across various foods or items which are triangular. We can see different types of triangle in towers, sailing boats, roofs of houses and so on. Cookies, wheels, etc., are circular shapes. Tiles on the floor and square rubber stamps are examples of a square. Most of the books, photo frames and blackboards in classrooms are examples of rectangles.
Let us have a brief description of surprisingly cool real-world examples for the more “standard” geometric figures. Runways at large airports represent a set of parallel lines cut by the transversal. They typically have a taxiway parallel to the runway to avoid takeoffs/landings into a crosswind in a windy area including a second or even third pair. Also, the construction of various monuments or buildings has a close relationship with geometry. Before constructing any building forms, mathematics and geometry help put forth the fundamental blueprint of the building, which includes basic geometric shapes.
The supporting structures constructed in Truss bridges are triangular shapes – generally, triangles used in supporting the construction of the bridge. The reason is they evenly distribute the weight without any difference in the proportions. In other words, we can say that those are similar triangles. Also, we can observe that many buildings are constructed in the shape of a triangle since they attract an interesting appearance including towers. The world-famous Eiffel tower is also triangular in shape. We know that the triangular shape forms a strong base and hence, gives strength to the tower. When we count the number of triangles in the Eiffel tower, the number is approximately 186.