Well hello there again blog readers around the country reading my glorious essay.
Ok. So I just realized I never actually publushed this post just an fyi lmao (informal slang tor 'laughing my a$$ off for those of you more educated than I.
Anyways, thank you for reading this blog post because you will learn about an exciting topic and I feel a little bit less lonely while I cry myself to sleep at night, but I digeess like always, this post will be about the topic of the unit circle and what I have learnt on it from Mr. Zach Cresswell.
The unit circle is an actually quite simple triginometric concept which allows for the projection of radians and right triangles on a circle along with degrees that is usefull for when you really get into Calculus and Trigonometry
It's usefullness can be seen by its projection onto an actually useful object known as a coordinate plane. because of the fact that cos(x),sin(x) is equal to x,y on the coordinate plane. Now using this information you can use the construction of right triangles on the unit circle and graph them out on the coordinate plain which has many more constructive uses.
So that should be just about the end of this blog post...wait here's a picture of the unit circle just for kicks and meeting image requirments that you definitly don't set for me and I make myself from my own determination.
Now that you've seen the amazing work of art that is my assignment right above me. Let me explain it. So if you haven't looked at it yet, then look at it otherwise you will be lost and I will probably laugh at you, or I would if I knew. But too much digression there, I'll just move on now.
Okay. Now what I did was I looked at two seemingly unrelated trig symbols and used several identity functions and modified identities to morph them into the same symbols on both sides. Jeez, wasn't that quick now. But it was short and to the point just the way I like it. And I couldn't really think of anything else to add. Actually wait, what I have learnt from this project is the malleability of trig ratios and their morph-ability (might've just made up a word, but who cares, I'm assuming you are intellegent enough to get it which will certainly help me with the more theoretical parts of calculus that could even start in pre-calculus