There is just one line of symmetry in a kite, which is a quadrilateral with two different pairs of neighbouring sides that are equal in length. A line of symmetry for every polygon can be discovered by reflecting the polygon or figure over a line, dividing the polygon or figure into two mirror-image halves. This symmetry line runs down the middle of a kite.
Kites, rectangles, rhombi, and squares are among the polygons that make up the quadrilateral family. A polygon with four straight sides is called a quadrilateral. By cutting out the form and folding it in different ways until two identical halves are found, students can learn how to find lines of symmetry in various polygons.
Reflection symmetry is a property of a polygon with a symmetry line. Although a kite is a quadrilateral with one symmetry line, another quadrilateral, such as a square, has four. Irregular quadrilaterals are four-sided polygons without symmetry lines.
Many other regular polygon forms, such as triangles, hexagons, pentagons, and octagons, have symmetry lines. Regular polygons have the same length sides and the same number of symmetry lines as sides. An octagon, for example, has eight lines of symmetry since it has eight equal sides.
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