HW#6 p. 149: 18-25

Recall: A transversal is a line that cuts across two other lines. (think transcontinental- across continents)

Remember terms that go together. *Transversals* have two sides, and a pair of angles can either be on the *same side* of the transversal or *alternate sides* of the transversal. The two lines (that are *not* the transversal) in a diagram have an *interior* and an *exterior*, and each angle is going to be described by one of those words.

The trick to these problems is to identify the transversal. The transversal for two given angles is the only line that is actually touching both angles. Once you know that, you can label the other lines as “the other two lines.” You now just combine vocab words.

If both angles are on the **same side **of the transversal *and* both angles are in the **interior** of the other two lines, then the angle pair is called “Same Side Interior Angles.”

Remember that Corresponding Angles are the special angle pair that satisfy these 3 conditions:

- They are
**nonadjacent** - They are on the
**same side**of the transversal - One angle is
**interior**and the other is**exterior**.

Corresponding Angles has a better ring to it than “Same Side Nonadjacent Interior Exterior Angles…”