Class 6 Maths Chapter 5 Exercise 5.1 Pdf Notes NCERT Solutions

Class 6 Maths Chapter 5 Understanding Elementary Shapes Exercise 5.1 pdf notes:-

Class 6 Maths Chapter 5 Exercise 5.1 Pdf Notes NCERT Solutions

Exercise 5.1 Class 6 maths Chapter 5 Pdf Notes:-

To see video Solution Of This Exercise Click Here

Ncert Solution for Class 6 Maths Chapter 5 Understanding Elementary Shapes Exercise 5.1 Tips:-

Introduction:-

All the shapes we see around us are formed using curves or lines. We can see
corners, edges, planes, open curves and closed curves in our surroundings.
We organise them into line segments, angles, triangles, polygons and circles.
We find that they have different sizes and measures. Let us now try to develop
tools to compare their sizes.
5.2 Measuring Line Segments
We have drawn and seen so many line segments. A triangle is made of three,
a quadrilateral of four line segments.
A line segment is a fixed portion of a line. This makes it possible to measure
a line segment. This measure of each line segment is a unique number called
its “length”. We use this idea to compare line segments.
To compare any two line segments, we find a relation between their lengths.
This can be done in several ways.
(i) Comparison by observation:
By just looking at them can you
tell which one is longer?
You can see that AB is
longer.
But you cannot always be
sure about your usual judgment.
For example, look at the
adjoining segments

The difference in lengths between these two may not be obvious. This makes
other ways of comparing necessary.
In this adjacent figure, AB and PQ have the same
lengths. This is not quite obvious.
So, we need better methods of comparing line
segments.
(ii) Comparison by Tracing

To compare AB and CD, we use a tracing paper, trace CD and place the
traced segment on AB.
Can you decide now which one among AB and CD is longer?
The method depends upon the accuracy in tracing the line segment.
Moreover, if you want to compare with another length, you have to trace
another line segment. This is difficult and you cannot trace the lengths
everytime you want to compare them.
(iii) Comparison using Ruler and a Divider
Have you seen or can you recognise all the instruments in your
instrument box? Among other things, you have a ruler and a divider.

The difference in lengths between these two may not be obvious. This makes
other ways of comparing necessary.
In this adjacent figure, AB and PQ have the same
lengths. This is not quite obvious.
So, we need better methods of comparing line
segments.
(ii) Comparison by Tracing

To compare AB and CD, we use a tracing paper, trace CD and place the
traced segment on AB.
Can you decide now which one among AB and CD is longer?
The method depends upon the accuracy in tracing the line segment.
Moreover, if you want to compare with another length, you have to trace
another line segment. This is difficult and you cannot trace the lengths
everytime you want to compare them.
(iii) Comparison using Ruler and a Divider
Have you seen or can you recognise all the instruments in your
instrument box? Among other things, you have a ruler and a divider.

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