A triangle with these dimensions is not possible. As the sum of two sides of a triangle must be greater than the third side, which is not true in this case. So, the area is zero.

Depends on your definition of a triangle. If a triangle is just a set of three points, then the area can be zero; if you prescribe the triangle to have non-collinear points, then the statement is empty.

Depends on your definition of a triangle. If a triangle is just a set of three points, then the area can be zero; if you prescribe the triangle to have non-collinear points, then the statement is empty.

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TopNewestA triangle with these dimensions is not possible. As the sum of two sides of a triangle must be greater than the third side, which is not true in this case. So, the area is zero.

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Depends on your definition of a triangle. If a triangle is just a set of three points, then the area can be zero; if you prescribe the triangle to have non-collinear points, then the statement is empty.

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The area is obviously zero.

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A triangle with these dimensions is not possible.Since the area of the given triangle is 0Log in to reply

Depends on your definition of a triangle. If a triangle is just a set of three points, then the area can be zero; if you prescribe the triangle to have non-collinear points, then the statement is empty.

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i am also trying to tell that one only dont put seen

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i can prove that the area of triangle is 0 using the heron's formula as you given . as s = 3 when we subract 3 from 3 we get 0. where s is a + b + c/2

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