(6) Geometry and spatial reasoning. The student compares and classifies two- and three-dimensional figures using geometric vocabulary and properties. The student is expected to:

(A) use angle measurements to classify pairs of angles as complementary or supplementary;

(B) use properties to classify triangles and quadrilaterals;

(C) use properties to classify three-dimensional figures, including pyramids, cones, prisms, and cylinders; and

(D) use critical attributes to define similarity.

(7) Geometry and spatial reasoning. The student uses coordinate geometry to describe location on a plane. The student is expected to:

(A) locate and name points on a coordinate plane using ordered pairs of integers; and

(B) graph reflections across the horizontal or vertical axis and graph translations on a coordinate plane.

(8) Geometry and spatial reasoning. The student uses geometry to model and describe the physical world. The student is expected to:

(A) sketch three-dimensional figures when given the top, side, and front views;

(B) make a net (two-dimensional model) of the surface area of a three-dimensional figure; and

(C) use geometric concepts and properties to solve problems in fields such as art and architecture.

(A) use angle measurements to classify pairs of angles as complementary or supplementary;

(B) use properties to classify triangles and quadrilaterals;

(C) use properties to classify three-dimensional figures, including pyramids, cones, prisms, and cylinders; and

(D) use critical attributes to define similarity.

(7) Geometry and spatial reasoning. The student uses coordinate geometry to describe location on a plane. The student is expected to:

(A) locate and name points on a coordinate plane using ordered pairs of integers; and

(B) graph reflections across the horizontal or vertical axis and graph translations on a coordinate plane.

(8) Geometry and spatial reasoning. The student uses geometry to model and describe the physical world. The student is expected to:

(A) sketch three-dimensional figures when given the top, side, and front views;

(B) make a net (two-dimensional model) of the surface area of a three-dimensional figure; and

(C) use geometric concepts and properties to solve problems in fields such as art and architecture.