tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6933544261975483399.post3305776275479825285..comments2024-10-13T09:45:37.126-07:00Comments on GoGeometry.com (Problem Solutions): Geometry Problem 1561: Triangle ABC, Circumcenter O, and Orthocenter HAntonio Gutierrezhttp://www.blogger.com/profile/04521650748152459860noreply@blogger.comBlogger3125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6933544261975483399.post-9196579481007890182024-06-24T08:15:58.435-07:002024-06-24T08:15:58.435-07:00It seems that whatever "angle hunting we do&q...It seems that whatever "angle hunting we do" the key is to consider the circumscribed circle. You used even more. It seems that it is enough to draw only the circumscribed circle of triangle ABC, as in Greg's post. I will try another way using a property of the points O and H and the construction of the symmetry of H with respect to the side BC (which actually belongs to the circumscribed circle as well)Anonymousnoreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6933544261975483399.post-31176858943071606592024-03-05T11:48:50.161-08:002024-03-05T11:48:50.161-08:00Let BO extended meet AC at X, BH extended meet AC ...Let BO extended meet AC at X, BH extended meet AC at U & OD extended at Y, Z be on BC extended, AH extended meet BC at V and let CH extended meet AB at W<br /><br />< VAB = 90 - 21 - 42 = 27 and < OAB = OBA = 21 & < OAV = 27 - 21 = 6<br />< AOC = 2 X < ABC = 126 & so < OCA = OAC = 27 & <VAC = 27 - 6 = 21<br />Now < BCO = < CBO = 42 & < BCW = 90 - 21 - 42 = 27 & so < OCW = 15<br />Hence < XOY = < CBO = 42 = < BCO = < COY & OY bisects < XOC<br />Also < CBU = 90 - 69 = 21 & so BY bisects < CBX<br />It follows that Y is the excentre of Triangle BOC & so YC bisects < OCZ<br />So < OCY = 69 & < DCY = 69 - 27 = 42 & since < CDY = < DCB = 69, < DYC = 69<br />But Triangles HCU & YCU are congruent SAS & So HC = YC = DC<br />Hence C is the Circumcentre pf Triangle HDY and so < DHY = 1/2 of < DCY = 21<br />Therefore < CHC = 21 + 48 = 69<br /><br />Sumith Peiris<br />Moratuwa<br />Sri Lanka Sumith Peirishttps://www.blogger.com/profile/06211995240466447227noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6933544261975483399.post-83956757463269617842024-03-03T03:27:47.225-08:002024-03-03T03:27:47.225-08:00See diagram here.
Extend BO to intersect AC in E,...<a href="https://drive.google.com/file/d/1koW872Jcj72ycisQDVOt_vhg8c0h3r9v/view?usp=sharing" rel="nofollow"> See diagram here.</a><br /><br />Extend BO to intersect AC in E, OD to intersect (O) in F and BH to intersect (O) in G.<br /><br />We have :<br />- ΔAOB and ΔBOC isosceles in O ⇒ ∠OAB = ∠ABO = 21° and ∠BCO = ∠CBO = 42°<br />- ΔAOC isosceles in O and ∠AOC = 2. ∠ABC = 126° ⇒ ∠OAC =∠OCA = (180-∠ABC)/2 = 27°<br />- ∠BAC = ∠OAB + ∠OAC = 48°<br />- CH being the altitude from C ⇒ ∠HCA = 90°- ∠BAC = 42°<br />- In ΔBCE, ∠BCE = ∠BCA = ∠BCO + ∠OAC = 69° and ∠BEC = 180°- ∠BCE - ∠CBO = 69° so ΔBCE is isosceles in B and therefore H, being the altitude from B, also lies on the bisector of ∠CBE<br />- Hence ∠OBG = ∠OBH = ∠EBH = 21°<br />- Also, since OD is // to BC, ∠ODA = ∠BCA = 69° = ∠OCA + ∠COD, therefore ∠COD = 42° and ∠BOD = 2.∠BAC + ∠COD = 138°<br /><br />By construction of F and G, ΔBOF and ΔBOG are both isosceles in O.<br />In ΔBOF, ∠OBF = (180-∠BOF )/2 = (180-∠BOD )/2 = 21° = ∠OBG = ∠OBH = means that H lies on BF, so that BH and OD actually intersect on (O) in F = G which are one and the same.<br /><br />Now :<br />- In ΔGCH, ∠CFH = ∠CFB = ∠CAB = 48° and ∠CHF = 90° - ∠HCA = 48° so ΔGCH is isosceles in C and CH = CF<br />- In ΔDCF, ∠CDF = ∠ODA = 69° and ∠CFD = 180° - ∠CDF - ∠DCF = 111 - ∠ABF = 69° so that ΔDCF is isosceles in C and CD = CF<br /><br />So: CH = CD, ΔDCH is isosceles in C and ∠DHC = (180-∠HCD)/2 = (180-∠HCA )/2 = 69°<br />Greghttps://www.blogger.com/profile/14941282981782772132noreply@blogger.com