¹ *Source: wiktionary.com*

### Definition of Perimeters

**1.** perimeter [n] - See also: perimeter

### Perimeters Pictures

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### Lexicographical Neighbors of Perimeters

### Literary usage of Perimeters

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

**1.** *A Treatise on Special Or Elementary Geometry* by Edward Olney (1879)

"Let a, 5, e, d, etc., and A, B, C, D, etc., be the homologous sides of two similar
polygons whose **perimeters** are p and P; then p : P : : a : A : : b : B ..."**2.** *A Treatise on Special Or Elementary Geometry* by Edward Olney (1882)

"OF **perimeters** AND THE RECTIFICATION OF THE CIRCUMFERENCE. 3G8. The Rectification
of a curve is the process of finding its length ..."**3.** *A Treatise on Special Or Elementary Geometry: Including an Elementary, and* by Edward Olney (1879)

"The **perimeters** of similar polygons are to each other as their homologous sides,
and as their corresponding diagonals. DEM.—Let a, b, c, d, etc., and A, B, ..."**4.** *A Text-book of Geometry* by George Albert Wentworth (1894)

"Of all triangles having the same base and equal **perimeters**, the isosceles triangle
is the ... and ADB have equal **perimeters**, and let the A ACB be isosceles. ..."**5.** *An Elementary Treatise on Plane and Solid Geometry* by Benjamin Peirce (1873)

"The **perimeters** of similar polygons are as their homologous sides. Proof. From the
definition of § 170, the similar polygons ABCD &c. (fig. ..."**6.** *The Elements of Geometry* by George Bruce Halsted (1886)

"CHAPTER II. RATIO OF ANY CIRCLE TO ITS DIAMETER. PROBLEM I. 794. Given, the
**perimeters** of a regular inscribed and a similar ..."**7.** *Plane Geometry: I. Abridged and Applied. II. College Preparatory* by Matilda Auerbach, Charles Burton Walsh (1920)

"**perimeters** OF REGULAR POLYGONS 700. Construct a regular hexagon whose perimeter
is f of the perimeter of a given regular hexagon. In the proofs that follow, ..."**8.** *Mathematical Questions and Solutions* by W. J. C. Miller (1873)

"... forming thereby other two triangles ; then the perimeter of the greatest of
these three triangles is equal to the sum of the **perimeters** of the other two ..."