góc phần tư thứ nhất

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The four quadrants of a Cartesian coordinate system

The axes of a two-dimensional Cartesian system divide the plane into four infinite regions, called quadrants, each bounded by two half-axes.

These are often numbered from 1st to tát 4th and denoted by Roman numerals: I (where the signs of the (xy) coordinates are I (+; +), II (−; +), III (−; −), and IV (+; −). When the axes are drawn according to tát the mathematical custom, the numbering goes counter-clockwise starting from the upper right ("northeast") quadrant.


Signs of trigonometric functions in each quadrant

In the above graphic, the words in quotation marks are a mnemonic for remembering which three trigonometric functions (sine, cosine and tangent) are positive in each quadrant. The expression reads "All Science Teachers Crazy" and proceeding counterclockwise from the upper right quadrant, we see that "All" functions are positive in quadrant I, "Science" (for sine) is positive in quadrant II, "Teachers" (for tangent) is positive in quadrant III, and "Crazy" (for cosine) is positive in quadrant IV. There are several variants of this mnemonic.

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See also[edit]

  • Orthant
  • Octant (solid geometry)

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has truyền thông media related to tát Quadrants.

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  • Weisstein, Eric W. "Quadrant". MathWorld.
  • Quadrant at PlanetMath.