# projective center two beams [Interactive] [Geogebra]

a conical (punctual) It is the locus of the points of intersection of two projective beams.

This model has been verified with a variational model of projective shaft made with Geogebra.

a conical (punctual) It is the locus of the points of intersection of two projective beams.

This model has been verified with a variational model of projective shaft made with Geogebra.

By studying the true magnitude of a line we saw that we could turn calculate the angle of this line with respect to a projection plane, namely, its slope.

In a plane we can determine endless lines with different direction contained therein. One of these lines form the maximum angular condition with respect to the projection plane.

One of the first problems posed in my classes is that call “The CAP with three forms”.

It serves as introduction to the descriptive geometry and forces to make a spatial analysis of great interest for the training of students.

The problem is to determine a plug used to fill three holes that we have made in a wooden box.

Under the so-called category “notable lines” plane are those that are parallel to the planes of projection diedricos. These lines are very useful in the operation that we will develop in this system of representation.

One of the most important theorems of descriptive geometry is the so-called “Theorem of the three perpendicular”, It establishes a relation between two lines perpendicular when one of them is parallel to a plane of projection.

Can you get from a projection of a belonging to a flat point another projection on the plane dihedral to the full? For example, If give us the horizontal projection and vertical of a plane and a point in the latter as determinaríamos the projection on the horizontal plane?

A plane is determined by three unaligned points, so adding a new point to a straight line projections can define it. In this case we will give at least two related dimensions on each plane of projection in order to become independent projections of these plans support of representation. We will learn to represent maps and items belonging to them.

We have seen the definition of polar conjugate diameters, given to analyze the concept of Conjugate directions:

Conjugate polar diameters: They are polar two conjugated improper point.

Let's see how we can relate this concept with the triangle's autopolar seen in Involutions in second-order series.

The concepts of polarity we've seen to determine the polar of a point on a line, you have allowed us to obtain the autopolar triangle of a conical setting three different involuciuones with four points, They allow us to advance in the projective definition of its notable elements, diameters, Center and axis.

One of the basics is the of “Conjugate directions”

We have seen how to determine the points of intersection of a straight line with a Conic defined by five points. We will then see the dual problem.

This problem consists of determining the possible two straight tangent from a point to a Conic defined by five tangent.

We have seen how to determine the axis of an involution and, based on the concept of polar of a point with respect to two lines, possible Involutions which can be set from four points, with their respective shafts of involution, obtaining the autopolar triangle associated which are harmonious relations of the cuadrivertice full.

In this article we will continue to enhance these elements, in particular in the autopolar triangle vertices that will determine what is known as “Center of involution”.