Maths Symmetry part 8 (Symmetry in Geometrical Figures) CBSE Class 6 Mathematics VI  Summary and Q&A
TL;DR
This video discusses the concept of symmetry in geometrical figures, such as triangles, rectangles, squares, kites, and hexagons.
Key Insights
 Different geometrical figures have varying numbers of lines of symmetry.
 Triangles typically have one vertical line of symmetry, but the number of lines depends on the type of triangle.
 Rectangles have both vertical and horizontal lines of symmetry.
 Squares have additional diagonal and slanting lines of symmetry.
 Kites have only vertical and horizontal lines of symmetry.
 🙃 Hexagons have multiple lines of symmetry if all sides are equal.
 ⚖️ Symmetry is an essential concept related to the visual balance and aesthetics of geometrical figures.
Transcript
hello friends this video on symmetry part 8 is brought to you by exam for calm no more fear from exam okay now we will look at symmetry in geometrical figures now that we have seen alphabets and numbers in stone for geometrical figures so you see many figures on the screen like a triangle rectangle square the quadrilateral except on etc so let's se... Read More
Questions & Answers
Q: How many lines of symmetry does an equilateral triangle have?
An equilateral triangle has three lines of symmetry  one vertical, one horizontal, and one that passes through each vertex.
Q: Why doesn't a rectangle have diagonal lines of symmetry?
A rectangle doesn't have diagonal lines of symmetry because when folded along diagonals, the two halves do not completely overlap each other.
Q: Do all squares have the same number of lines of symmetry?
Yes, all squares have the same number of lines of symmetry, which are four  one horizontal, one vertical, and two diagonal lines.
Q: Can any line divide a figure into equal halves and act as a line of symmetry?
No, for a line to act as a line of symmetry, it must divide the figure into two identical and overlapping halves.
Summary & Key Takeaways

The video explores the number of lines of symmetry in various geometrical figures, starting with triangles. Triangles have a vertical line of symmetry but not a horizontal one. The number of lines of symmetry in triangles depends on their properties, such as an equilateral triangle having three lines of symmetry.

Rectangles have both vertical and horizontal lines of symmetry, dividing them into two equal halves.

Squares have additional diagonal and slanting lines of symmetry in addition to vertical and horizontal ones.

Kites don't have any additional lines of symmetry beyond vertical and horizontal ones.

Hexagons have multiple lines of symmetry if all sides are equal, with lines dividing them into two equal halves.