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Bulgara  Ceha slovaca  Croata  Engleza  Estona  Finlandeza  Franceza 
Germana  Italiana  Letona  Lituaniana  Maghiara  Olandeza  Poloneza 
Sarba  Slovena  Spaniola  Suedeza  Turca  Ucraineana 
Plane and Space linear geometry
In this chapter we will study the quadratic variations of an euclidian punctual space E_{3 }= (E_{3}, V_{3}, φ ) starting from different ways of geometrical determination . The variations of the dimension, one respective two of a quadratical space E_{3} are affinity own subspace in E_{3}, that is to say the straight line and respectively the affinety planes.
A affinity subspace can be determined as a subset of its points, or as a point of his and a director subspace. We will start from these geometrical conditions and we will characterize algebrical the straight lines and the planes of the subspace E_{3} pertain to a carthesian orthonormed marker R(0; i , j , k ).
Taking in consideration the euclidian structure of a vectorial space director V_{3}, will square up to the aspects linked between the angles and distances.
§1. Plane in space
In E_{3}, space of euclidian geometry , a plane is unique determined by the following conditions:
1) three noncoliniar points
2) a point and two nonparallel straight lines
3) a point and a perpendicular straight line on a plane.
1.1. The plane through three points
Let be M_{0}, M_{1}, M_{2} E_{3} three noncoliniar points (affinity independent). The affinity subspace _{} _{} E_{3} generated by the points M_{0}, M_{1}, M_{2} has as a director vectorial space a subspace of dimension two in the vectorial space V_{3}, given by:
V_{2} =
fig.1.
If we denote by _{} = _{}, _{} = _{}, i = 0, 1, 2 the position vectors of the points M and respective M_{0}, M_{1}, M_{2} in the carthesian mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}), (Oxyz) then the set of the points from the plane _{} will be characterized by the vectorial relation :
_{} , l, m I R (1.1)
wich it is called the vectorial equation of a plane through three points.
If (x, y, z), (x_{i}, y_{i}, z_{i}) I R^{3}, i = 0, 1, 2 are the coordinates of the points M and respective M_{i}, i = 0, 1, 2 than the vectorial equation (1.1) written in the carthesian mark (Oxyz) is equivalent to the following equations:
_{} (1.2)
named the parametrical carthesian equations of a plane through three points.
The relation _{}= l_{}+ m_{} represents the condition of coplanarity of vectors _{}, _{}, _{} wich is equivalent to the abolition of the mixed product, that is :
(_{}, _{}, _{}) = 0 or (_{},_{},_{}) (1.3)
In the carthesian coordinates the equation (1.3) is written like this:
_{} or _{} (1.4)
wich is called the carthesian equation of a plane through three points.
In particular, the points A (a, 0, 0), B (0, b, 0), C (0, 0, c) situated on the axis of coordinates Oxyz determins a plane _{}, and the coordinates of its points satisfy the following equation:
_{} , or after increment (progress).
_{} (1.5)
named the cutting equation of plane p.
Remark. The necessary and sufficient condition for the need of four points M_{i}(x_{i},y_{i}, z_{i}), _{} to be situated in a plane is:
_{} (1.6)
1.2. The plane through one point, parallel with two given directions
Let the point M_{0} I E_{3} and the distinct straight lines d_{1}, d_{2 }Μ E_{3}. We consider in the point M_{0} the representative of the vectors _{}(l_{1}, m_{1}, n_{1}) , _{}(l_{2}, m_{2}, n_{2}) parallel to the straight line d_{1} respectively d_{2} (fig.2)
The vectors_{} and _{}, linearly independent generates the vectorial subspace :
V_{2} = .
The point M_{0} I E_{3} and the vectorial subspace V_{2} determins the bidimentional affinity subspace p Μ E_{3}. One point M I p if and only if _{} I V_{2}, wich means that the vectors _{}, _{} and _{} are coplanar.
Using the position vectors _{} and _{} appropriate to points M and respectively M_{0}, the relation of coplanarity _{} is written like this:
_{} (1.7)
named the vecorial equation of the plane through one point, parallel with two directions.
Projecting the equation (1.7) on the axis of coordinates Oxyz in the carthesian system we obtain:
_{} 
, l, m I R 
(1.8) 
called the carthesian equation under parametrical form of plane through one point, parallel with two directions.
The coplanar relation of vectors _{}, _{} and _{} is characterized by the abolition of the mixt product of the three vectors, wich means that (_{}, _{},_{}) = 0. This way we obtain the following equation:
_{} (1.9)
called the carthesian equation of a plane through one point, parallel with two directions.
Remark. In particular, the equation (1.9) can be adapted for other situations known from the elementary geometry, in wich a plane is perfect determined.
Namely: the plane determined by a straight line and a point notsituated on the line, the plane determined by two straight concurent lines and respectively the plane determined by two parallel straight lines.
1.3. The plane through one point , perpendicular on a straight line
The first two cases of a plane determination are specific to an affinity space, the plane taken like the prop set of an affinity subspace of dimension two of the affinity vectorial space E_{3}. By overlaing the properties given by the euclidian structure of the vectorial space V_{3}, we can characterize algebricaly the points of a plane through one point and wich should be perpendicular on one given direction.
It is known from the elementary geometry that exists only one plane and only one wich passes through one point and it is perpendicular on a given straight line. Algebricaly speaking this fact is conceived like this: if V_{2} is a vectorial subspace of dimension two in the euclidian vectorial space of free vectors V_{3} then it exists an orthogonal unique complement V_{1}, subspace of dimension one, wich allows writting in direct sum the vectorial space of free vectors, like this V_{3 }= V_{2 }V_{1}.
Therefore, the determination of an affinity plane_{} through a point having a vectorial director space on V_{2} wich is equivalent to the determining of the plane through one point having the direction of the normal parallel to the subspace V_{1} orthogonaly to subspace V_{2}.
A vector with perpendicular direction on a plane will be named normal vector of the plane or shortly the normaly of the plane.
Let be a point M_{0} (x_{o}, y_{0}, z_{0}) I E_{3} and the not zero vector _{}(A, B, C) I V_{3} in the euclidian punctual space E_{3} having in composition the carthesian orthonormed mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}), (fig.3).
fig.3
A point M(x, y, z) is situated in plane p, the plane in wich M_{0} is perpendicular on the straight line _{} , if and only if _{} is orthogonal on the vector _{}, means that _{}Χ_{} = 0. Using the analitical expression of the scalar product we obtain:
A(x  x_{0}) + B(y  y_{0}) + C(z  z_{0}) = 0 (1.10)
is called the equation of a plane through one point and a given normal.
By processing the left part of the equation (1.10) and by denoting with D =  (Ax_{0} + By_{0} + Cz_{0}) we obtain:
Ax + By + Cz + D = 0 (1.11)
named the general carthesian equation of a plane.
Remarks:
1°. Any plane p Μ E_{3 } is characterized by a carthesian mark Oxyz by an polynomial equation of first degree in the undetermined x,y,z and reciprocal.
2°. In the equation (1.11) the coeficients of the undetermined represents the coordinates of the normal vector at a plane. In conseqence, two planes on wich the equations differs by the free term are parallel planes, so, the equation
Ax + By + Cz = l , l I R (1.12)
Represents the family of parallel planes from space of given normal_{}(A, B, C). Forl = 0 the equation (1.12) represents the equation of a plane through the origin.
3°. The equations of coordinates planes. Thoes planes are containing the origin, therefore l = 0 and have as normals the vectors of the mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}), _{} = (1,0,0), _{} = (0,1,0), _{} = (0,0,1). We obtain:
z = 0 the equation of the plane xOy
y = 0 the equation of the plane xOz
x = 0 the equation of the plane yOz
4°. The normal equation of a plane. Lets consider the plane p Μ E_{3 } and point M_{0} the projection of the origin in the mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}) on the plane p. If we denote with p the distance from the origin to the plane p, with a, b, g the angles that makes the vector _{} with the axis of coordinates then we can write:
_{} = _{} Χ _{} = p (cosa _{} + cosb_{} + cosg_{}),
_{} = 1 _{} cos^{2}a + cos^{2}b + cos^{2}g = 1
A point M (x, y, z) situated on the plane p if and only if the vectors _{} = p cosa _{} + p cosb_{} + p cosg_{} si _{} = _{}  _{} = = (x  p cosa)_{} + (y p cosb)_{} + (z p cosg)_{} are orthogonal, wich means _{}Χ _{} = 0. In coordinates the condition of orthogonality is equivalent with:
x cosa + y cosb + z cosg  p = 0 (1.13)
named the normal equation of a plane or the equation of a plane under the form of Hess.
In the equation (1.13) p I R_{+} represents the distance of the origin to the plane p, and the quantities cosa, cosb, cosg wich has the property cos^{2}a + cos^{2}b + cos^{2}g = 1 represents the coordinates of the versor _{} of the normal direction of the plane p and they will be named the director cosinus of the direction _{}.
If we consider the plane p given by the general equation Ax + By + Cz +D = 0, having the normal _{} = (A, B, C) and dividing the equation through _{} we obtain:
_{} (1.14)
named the normalized equation of the plane p . We choose the sign ’’+’’ or ’’’’ after if D is negative or positive, forasmuch comparing the equation (1.14) with the equation (1.13) we have _{}, _{}, _{}, and the free term _{}, in which p > 0, represents the distance.
1.4. The relative position of two planes
The study of the geometrical positions of two planes p_{1}, p_{2} Μ E_{3}:
 planes which intersects after a stright line
 parallel planes (strictly)
 mixed planes,
it diminishes to the study of the solved system sets formed with the equation given by the two planes.
Let us consider in the orthonormed carthesian mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}) the planes (p_{1}): A_{1}x + B_{1}y + C_{1}z + D_{1} = 0 and (p_{2}): A_{2}x + B_{2}y + C_{2}z + D_{2} = 0.
If we denote with _{} the matrix of the system
_{} (1.15)
we have the following cases:
 rank M = 2 the system (S ) is simply undetermined compatibile.
The set of solutions of the system ( I ) characterize the geometrical space of the common points of two planes, that is to say the straight line of intersection of the two planes d = p_{1} Η p_{2} .
 rank M = 1 and D_{c} = 0 the system (S ) is double undetermined compatible, that is to say the two planes coincide, p_{1} s p_{2}.
 rank M = 1 and D_{c} Ή 0 system (S ) is incompatible. The two planes dont have any common points, p_{1}  p_{2}.
1.5. The relative position of three planes
In the euclidian punctual space υ_{3} endowed with the carthesian mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}) we consider the planes:
(p_{1}): A_{1}x + B_{1}y + C_{1}z + D_{1} = 0
(S ) (p_{2}): A_{2}x + B_{2}y + C_{2}z + D_{2} = 0
(p_{3}): A_{3}x + B_{3}y + C_{3}z + D_{3} = 0
We denote with:
_{},
the matrix of the system formed with the equations of the three planes.
We have the following cases:
a) rank M = 3 Ϋ system (S ) is compatible determined. The solution of the system represents the coordinates of the common point of the three planes; we will say that the three planes are concurrent (sheaf of planes).
b) rank M = 2 and D_{c} = 0 Ϋ system (S ) is simple compatible undetermined. The set of solutions represents the coordinates of the points situated on a common straight line of the three planes. We say that the three planes forms a fascicle of planes.
The rank conditions M = 2 and D_{c} = 0 are equivalent with the fact that a equation of the system (S ) is a linear combination of the others. If the planes (p_{1}) and (p_{2}) determins a straight line (d) then any plane through the line of intersection is analitically represented as a combination of the equations of the two planes. The equation of the fascicle of the planes through the intersection line of the planes p_{1} and p_{2}, named the axis of the fascicle, is given by :
l(A_{1}x + B_{1}y + C_{1}z + D_{1}) + m(A_{2}x + B_{2}y + C_{2}z + D_{2}) = 0 (1.16)
l, m I R, l^{2} + m^{2} Ή 0
The equation A_{1}x + B_{1}y + C_{1}z + D_{1} + a(A_{2}x + B_{2}y + C_{2}z + D_{2}) = 0, a I R
represents the equation of the fascicle through the straight line (d) from which is missing the plane p_{2}.
In particular, the axis Ox thought as the intersection of the planes xOy and xOz, determins the fascicle of the planes through Oz characterized by:
ly + mz = 0 (1.17)
c) rank M = 2 and D_{c} Ή 0 Ϋ system (S ) is incompatible. If two planes are intersected after a straight line, the third plane being parallel with the intersection line of the first two planes (the planes are forming a prism).
d) rank M = 1 and _{}= _{} = 0 Ϋ the system (S ) is compatible double undetermined. The three planes are mixed.
e) rank M = 1 and $ _{} Ή 0 Ϋ the system (S ) is incompatible. The planes are parallel (strict or two can be mixed).
§2. The straight line in space
Let be R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}), an orthonormed carthesian mark in the punctual euclidian space E_{3} = (E_{3}, V_{3}, j). Either point M I E_{3} we can associate the position vector _{}, where the ternary (x, y, z) I R^{3}, the coordinates of the vector _{} in base will be named the coordinates of point M.
In the geometrical space E_{3}, a straight line is unique determined by the following conditions:
 a point and a given direction
 two distinct points
 the intersection of two planes
2.1. The straight line determined by a point and a direction
Let be a point M_{0} I E_{3} and the nonzero vector _{} I V_{3}. The nonzero vector _{} generates the onedimenssion vectorial subspace V_{1} = .
The condition _{} I V _{1 } takes place iff $l I R such that _{} = l_{}. Writting _{} = _{} we obtain
_{}, lIR (2.1)
named the vectorial equation of a straight line (d) through point M_{0} having the direction given by the vector _{}.
If we project the relation (2.1) on the axis of the carthesian mark R(O,_{},_{},_{}) we obtain :
_{} (2.2)
named the parametrical equations of the straight line d through point M_{0}(x_{0}, y_{0}, z_{0}) having the direction given by the vector _{}.
The vector _{}= (l, m, n) I V_{3} will be named vectorial director of the straight line (d) and the coordinates l, m, n I R will be named director parameters of the straight line (d).
If the director vector is the versor _{}, which forms the angles a, b, g with the axis of the coordinates Ox, Oy, Oz, then the director parameters :
cosa, cosb, cosg, the coordinates of the versor _{}, will be named the director cosinus of the straight line (d).
The director cosinus of a direction in space satisfies the relation
cos^{2}a + cos^{2}b + cos^{2}g = 1
Remark: the equations (2.1) or the equivalent form (2.2) guvernates the exact uniform straight line of a material point.
Eliminating the parameter l from the equations (2.2) we obtain the folowing equations:
_{}, (2.3)
named the canonical carthesian equations ( known as proportions) of the stright line d through point M_{0}(x_{0}, y_{0}, z_{0}) and with the direction given by the vector _{} = (l, m, n).
Remark: the canonical equations are being written when one or two director parameters are zero, which corresponds in this case that the corresponding denominator is zero and the equations are efectivly given by the equalizing of the equivalent product of the proportions formed.
Let be M_{1}, M_{2} I E_{3} two distinct points. The affinity subspace generated by these points will have as a vectorial director the onedimension subspace V_{1} Μ V_{3} given by
fig. 2
In other words a point M I E_{3} belongs to a support set of the affinity subspace generated by the points M_{1} and M_{2}, that is M situated on the straight line through the two points, if and only if the vectors _{} and _{} are collinear. Thus, the set of points of the straight line M_{1} and M_{2} will be characterized by the vectorial relation:
_{}, l I R (2.4)
or
_{} (2.4)’
named the vectorial equation of a straight line through two points.
In the carthesian mark R (O; _{}, _{}, _{}), considering M(x, y, z) , M_{1}(x_{1}, y_{1}, z_{1}) and M_{2}(x_{2}, y_{2}, z_{2}), we will obtain:
_{} (2.5)
named the parametrical equations of the straight line through two points .
Remark: For l I (0, 1) the equations (2.5) provides us the sets of points on the straight line (d) within the points M_{1} and M_{2}, and for l I R [0, 1] we obtain the points of the straight line (d), the exterior of the segment M_{1}M_{2}. For _{} we obtain the coordinates of the middle of the segment M_{1}M_{2}.
The elimination of the parameter l I R in the equation (2.5) or imposing the proportionality of the coordinates of two collinear vectors , we obtain
_{} (2.6)
which is called the carthesian equation in a canonical shape of a straight line through two points.
2.3. The straight line as an intersection of two planes
It is known from the elementry geometry that two nonparallel planes are intersecting after a straight line (d). In the former paragraph this geometrical situation is characterized analiticaly by a system of undetermined compatible linear equations, formed with the equations of two planes. Thus, the equations of the system
_{} (2.7)
will be named the equations of the straight line (d) given by the intersection of two planes.
A solution (x_{0}, y_{0}, z_{0}) of the system (2.7) will characterize a point of the straight line (d) and the vector _{}, where _{} and _{} are the norms (normalele) of the two planes which determins the straight line (d).
Remark :
The carthesian equations (2.3) and (2.6) of a straight line in space can be translated as a system of two linear equations, that is the straight line (d) considered as an intersection between two planes.
2.4. The relative positions of two straight lines
Let be the straight lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) given by the equations
(d_{1}) _{}
(d_{2}) _{}
We consider the vectors _{} = (l_{1}, m_{1}, n_{1}), _{} = (l_{2}, m_{2}, n_{2}) director vectors of the straight lines (d_{1}) respective (d_{2}) and the vectors _{}, where M_{1}(x_{1}, y_{1}, z_{1}) I d_{1} respective M_{2}(x_{2}, y_{2}, z_{2}) I d_{2}.
We have the cases:
a) if (_{}, _{}, _{}) Ή 0 the straight lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) are noncoplanar or are some certain straight lines in space (deformed seted in space).
fig. 3
The common perpendicular (d) is given by the intersection of the planes p_{1} and p_{2}; p_{1} the plane through the straight line (d_{1}) parallel to _{} and p_{2 } the plane through (d_{2}) parallel to _{}. The equations of the common perpendicular are :
_{} (2.8)
where (l, m, n) = _{}= _{}Χ_{}
b) if (_{}, _{}, _{}) = 0 the straight lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) are coplanar
b_{1}) _{} Ή l_{}  concurrent straight lines
b_{2}) _{} = l_{}  parallel straight lines (strictly)
b_{3}) _{} = l_{} and _{} = m_{}  submerged straight lines
§3. Angles and distances
Let be (d) a straight line in euclidian punctual space E_{3}. On the line (d) can be established two ways of the route. A straight line (d) along with a way of the route it is called oriented straight line.
If _{} is the director vector of the straight line (d), then we will choose the way of the route on the line the way of _{} (positive way).
Let be the plane p Μ E_{3 } having the normal vector _{}. The plane has two faces and choosing a way on the normal is equivalent with choosing a face of the plane. A plane p along with a choice of the way on the normal is called oriented plane. Will choose the way on the normal and the orientation is given by _{}.
3.1. The angle of two straight line in space
Let be the straight lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) oriented by the director vectors _{} = (l_{1}, m_{1}, n_{1}) and respectively _{} = (l_{2}, m_{2}, n_{2}).
Through the angles of the straight lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) we will understand the angle j I [0, p], angle between the vectors _{} and _{}, given by
cosj = _{} (3.1)
In particular we have:
d_{1 }d_{2} Ϋ _{}Χ_{} = 0 Ϋ l_{1}l_{2}+m_{1}m_{2}+n_{1}n_{2} = 0
_{} Ϋ _{} Χ _{} = _{} Ϋ _{}
3.2. Angle of two planes
Let be the unparallel planes p_{1} and p_{2}, given by
(p_{1}) A_{1}x + B_{1}y + C_{1}z + D_{1} = 0
(p_{2}) A_{2}x + B_{2}y + C_{2}z + D_{2} = 0
In elementary geometry the angle of two unparallel planes is defined as the diedral angle of the two planes. This angle is equal or suplementar with the angle of the vectors _{} and _{}, normal vectors of the planes p_{1} respectively p_{2}.
We accept that the diedral angle determined by the oriented planes p_{1 }and p_{2 }to be mesured through the angle between _{}_{1} and _{}_{2} . This angle is given by
cosj = _{} (3.2)
In particularly p_{1} _{} p_{2} Ϋ A_{1}A_{2}+B_{1}B_{2}+C_{1}C_{2} = 0
3.3. The angle between a straight line and a plane
The angle between a line and a plane is defined in elementary geometry as the angle between a line and its orthogonal projection on the plane.
Let be the the line (d) oriented by the director vector _{} = (l, m, n) and the plane p oriented by the normal _{} (fig. 5)
fig. 5
The angle j I [0, _{}] between the line (d) and plane p is tied to the angle q, the angle of the vectors _{} and _{}, through the relations q = _{} ± j, we obtain _{} .This way we find :
_{}= _{} (3.3)
In particularily:
d p Ϋ _{}_{} = 0 Ϋ lA + mB + nC = 0,
d _{}p Ϋ _{}΄_{}= _{} Ϋ _{}.
3.4 The distance from a point to a straight line
We remind that the distance between two subsets S_{1} and S_{2} in a metric space is given by d ( S_{1}, S_{2}) = inf .
fig. 6
Let be the line (d) through point M_{0}, oriented through the director vector _{}, point A exterior of the line and A’ its projection on the straight line (d). By determining the plane A’, as the intersection of the line (d) with the plane through A orthogonal to the line, we obtain d (A, d) = d (A, A’). Thus, by constructing the parallelogram determined by the vectors _{}and _{}, we obtain
d (A, d) = d (A, A’) = _{} (3.4)
3.5. The distance from a point to a plane
The distance from a point M_{0} to a plane (p) Ax + By + Cz + D = 0 is given by the distance between the point M_{0}(x_{0}, y_{0}, z_{0}) and the point M’ (x’, y’, z’), its orthogonal projection on the plane p .
We determine the coordinates (x’, y’, z’) of the point M ’, by solving the system formed by the equations of the planes and the equations of the straight lines through the point M_{0} orthogonal on the plane, that is to be:
_{} (3.5)
The parameter on the line is suiting M ’, denoted with l’, is given by
l’ =  _{} and we obtain
d (M_{0},M’) =_{} =
= _{}= _{}
and the distance from the point M_{0 } to plane p is given by
d (M_{0}, p) = _{} (3.6)
Remark: The distance from a point M_{0} to a plane p is obtained by taking the modulus of the expression obtained through the replacing of the given point coordinate in the left member of the normalized equation of the plane.
3.6. The distance between two certain straight lines in space
Let be the certain lines in space
(d_{1}) _{}
(d_{2}) _{}
Let be (d) the common perpendicular of the lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) and P_{1} respectively P_{2} its contact points (d_{1}) respectively (d_{2}).
We construct the determined parallelipiped by the vectors _{} = (x_{2}x_{1}, y_{2}y_{1}, z_{2}z_{1}), _{}=(l_{1}, m_{1}, n_{1}) and_{}= (l_{2}, m_{2}, n_{2}). (fig. 7)
fig. 7
The distance between the straight lines (d_{1}) and (d_{2}) is given by the distance between the contact points of the common perpendicular to the two lines, the distance which represents the height of the builded parallelipiped.
Thus, we obtain:
d (d_{1}, d_{2}) = d (P_{1}, P_{2}) = _{} (3.7)
§4. Problems
1. It is given A ( 3, 1, 0), B ( 2, 1, 1), C ( 3, 2, 1). Write the equation of a plane :
a) which passes through A, B, C;
b) which passes through B and is parallel xOy;
c) which passes through C and containes the axis Oz;
d) which passes through B, C and is parallel to Oy.
2. Write the equation of the plane which passes through point M ( 2, 0, 1) and is perpendicular on the planes (P_{1}) : x + y + z = 0 and (P_{2}): x  2y + 3z = 1.
3. Write the equation of a plane parallel to the plane (P) x + y + +z = 3 and which passes through the middle of the segment determined by the points M_{1} ( 1, 3, 2) and M ( 1, 3 , 4).
4. Determine the equation of the plane which passes through M ( 1, 1, 0) and cuts on the axis of coordinates proportional segments with numbers 2, 3, 4.
5. Let be the plane _{}._{}
Find l and m thus such that the plane to be orthogonal on the vector _{} ( 1, 7, 11). Write the general equation of the plane.
6. Let be the triangle A, B, C with A ( 0, 2, 0), B ( 3, 2, 1),
C ( 0, 1, 2). Write the equations:
a) the height from A;
b) the median from B;
c) the mediator of the flank AB.
7. Write the equation of the straight line which passes through M (1,1,1) and is parallel to the line of intersection of the planes (P_{1}) x + y = 3 and (P_{2}) x  z = 1.
8. A mobile M is moving in space on the trajectory given by
_{}
Determine the moment t at which the mobile is contained in plane x + y + z = 0 and write the carthesian equation of this trajectory.
9. Find a, b I R such that the straight line _{} is contained in plane x z = 0 and to pass through M ( 1, 1, 1).
10. Write the equation of the plane which passes through M_{0} ( 2, 1, 1) and is perpendicular on the straight line defined by the planes (P_{1}) : x + 2y + 2z + 2 = 0 si (P_{2}) : x  y + z + 1= 1.
11. Write the equation of the plane which passes through the middle of the segment M ( 1, 1, 2), N ( 4, 3, 1), is parallel to the line _{} and perpendicular to the plane x 2y z 1 = 0.
12. Write the equations of the lines contained in plane (P) x + 3y+ 2z 2 = 0, which is sustained on the straight line x = y = z and is parallel to the plane 4x y z 3 = 0.
13. Write the projection equations of the straight line _{} on the plane 3x 2y + z 4 = 0.
14. Write the equation of a parallel plane (P) 3x + 5y + z = 0 which passes through point M ( 2, 0 , 5).
15. Write the plane which passes through A ( 3, 1, 2) and containes the straight line _{}.
16. Let be the point M ( 2, 1, 0) and the plane (P) 2x + 2y + z = 1. Determine:
a) the projection of M on the plane;
b) the simetric of M towards the plane;
c) the distance from M to (P).
17. Let be the straight line (d) _{} and the plane (P) 2x  y + z = 0. Determine the projection of the straight line (d) on the plane (P).
18. Write the equation of a plane which passes through the line _{} and which is perpendicular on the plane x + y + z = 0.
19. Write the equation of a straight line which passes through A ( 3, 1, 1) and sustaines on the straight lines
a) _{} and _{}
b) _{} and x = t, y = 2t + 1, z = 3t.
20. On the straight line _{} find a point equal secluded from the points A (3, 14, 4) and B (5, 13, 2).
21. Find the angles between the straight lines
_{} and _{}.
22. Calculate the angle which makes with the straight line (d) : _{} and the plane 2x + 2y z 3 = 0.
23. Determine the angle between the planes x + y + 2z = 1, 2x y + 2z = 3.
24. Write the equation of the common perpendicular and calculate the distance between the straight lines
a) (d_{1}): _{} and (d_{2}): _{}
b) (d_{1}): _{} and (d_{2}): _{}
25. Show that the straight lines (d_{1}): _{} and (d_{2}): _{} are certain in space and determine the distance between them.
26. Determine a and b such that the planes:
(p_{1}): x + 2y + z = a
(p_{2}): ax = 3
(p_{3}): x + by + z = 0,
a) intersect after a straight line;
b) intersect in a point;
c) form a prism.
27. Determine the simetric of the straight line (D): _{} toward the plane xOy.
28. Determine the simetrical of the plane 2x + y 2z = 1 toward the plane x + y + z = 0.

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