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definitions

angle(n.)

1.a biased way of looking at or presenting something

2.the space between two lines or planes that intersect; the inclination of one line to another; measured in degrees or radians

3.the point where three areas or surfaces meet or intersect"the corners of a cube"

4.an interior angle formed by two meeting walls"a piano was in one corner of the room"

Angle(n.)

1.a member of a Germanic people who conquered England and merged with the Saxons and Jutes to become Anglo-Saxons

angle(v. intr.)

1.present with a bias"He biased his presentation so as to please the share holders"

2.fish with a hook

3.seek indirectly"fish for compliments"

4.to incline or bend from a vertical position"She leaned over the banister"

5.move or proceed at an angle"he angled his way into the room"

Merriam Webster

AngleAn"gle (ăṉ"g'l), n. [F. angle, L. angulus angle, corner; akin to uncus hook, Gr. 'agkylos bent, crooked, angular, 'agkos a bend or hollow, AS. angel hook, fish-hook, G. angel, and F. anchor.]
1. The inclosed space near the point where two lines meet; a corner; a nook.

Into the utmost angle of the world. Spenser.

To search the tenderest angles of the heart. Milton.

2. (Geom.) (a) The figure made by. two lines which meet. (b) The difference of direction of two lines. In the lines meet, the point of meeting is the vertex of the angle.

3. A projecting or sharp corner; an angular fragment.

Though but an angle reached him of the stone. Dryden.

4. (Astrol.) A name given to four of the twelve astrological “houses.” [Obs.] Chaucer.

5. [AS. angel.] A fishhook; tackle for catching fish, consisting of a line, hook, and bait, with or without a rod.

Give me mine angle: we 'll to the river there. Shak.

A fisher next his trembling angle bears. Pope.

Acute angle, one less than a right angle, or less than 90°. -- Adjacent or Contiguous angles, such as have one leg common to both angles. -- Alternate angles. See Alternate. -- Angle bar. (a) (Carp.) An upright bar at the angle where two faces of a polygonal or bay window meet. Knight. (b) (Mach.) Same as Angle iron. -- Angle bead (Arch.), a bead worked on or fixed to the angle of any architectural work, esp. for protecting an angle of a wall. -- Angle brace, Angle tie (Carp.), a brace across an interior angle of a wooden frame, forming the hypothenuse and securing the two side pieces together. Knight. -- Angle iron (Mach.), a rolled bar or plate of iron having one or more angles, used for forming the corners, or connecting or sustaining the sides of an iron structure to which it is riveted. -- Angle leaf (Arch.), a detail in the form of a leaf, more or less conventionalized, used to decorate and sometimes to strengthen an angle. -- Angle meter, an instrument for measuring angles, esp. for ascertaining the dip of strata. -- Angle shaft (Arch.), an enriched angle bead, often having a capital or base, or both. -- Curvilineal angle, one formed by two curved lines. -- External angles, angles formed by the sides of any right-lined figure, when the sides are produced or lengthened. -- Facial angle. See under Facial. -- Internal angles, those which are within any right-lined figure. -- Mixtilineal angle, one formed by a right line with a curved line. -- Oblique angle, one acute or obtuse, in opposition to a right angle. -- Obtuse angle, one greater than a right angle, or more than 90°. -- Optic angle. See under Optic. -- Rectilineal or Right-lined angle, one formed by two right lines. -- Right angle, one formed by a right line falling on another perpendicularly, or an angle of 90° (measured by a quarter circle). -- Solid angle, the figure formed by the meeting of three or more plane angles at one point. -- Spherical angle, one made by the meeting of two arcs of great circles, which mutually cut one another on the surface of a globe or sphere. -- Visual angle, the angle formed by two rays of light, or two straight lines drawn from the extreme points of an object to the center of the eye. -- For Angles of commutation, draught, incidence, reflection, refraction, position, repose, fraction, see Commutation, Draught, Incidence, Reflection, Refraction, etc.

AngleAn"gle (�), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Angled (�); p. pr. & vb. n. Angling (�).]
1. To fish with an angle (fishhook), or with hook and line.

2. To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to scheme; as, to angle for praise.

The hearts of all that he did angle for. Shak.

AngleAn"gle, v. t. To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure. [Obs.] “He angled the people's hearts.” Sir P. Sidney.

analogical dictionary

MESH root[Thème]

angle [MeSH]

angle (n.) [figurative]

(angle)[Thème]

angle[ClasseHyper.]

angle (n.)

opinion[Classe]

theory[Classe]

factotum[Domaine]

believes[Domaine]

factotum[Domaine]

IntentionalRelation[Domaine]

angle (n.)

factotum[Domaine]

SpaceRegion[Domaine]

part[Domaine]

angle[Cont.]

building block, unit[Desc]

rounded[Ant.]

factotum[Domaine]

TwoDimensionalAngle[Domaine]

angle (n.)

geometry[Domaine]

pointOfIntersection[Domaine]

point[Hyper.]

corner, tree[Dérivé]

angle (n.)

building_industry[Domaine]

Artifact[Domaine]

area[Hyper.]

corner, tree[Dérivé]

angle (n.)

fish[Classe]

angle (v.)

factotum[Domaine]

IntentionalRelation[Domaine]

statistics[Domaine]

angle (v. intr.)

fish[ClasseHyper.]

poisson de mer courant (fr)[ClasseParExt.]

gadoid; gadoid fish[ClasseTaxo.]

fishing[Domaine]

Killing[Domaine]

Pursuing[Domaine]

zoology[Domaine]

Fish[Domaine]

family Lophiidae, Lophiidae[membre]

angle (v. intr.)

fish[ClasseHyper.]

factotum[Domaine]

Pursuing[Domaine]

zoology[Domaine]

Fish[Domaine]

aquatic vertebrate[Hyper.]

Pisces - school, shoal[membre]

soup[Desc]

look for, search, seek[Hyper.]

fish[Dérivé]

angle (v. intr.)

angle (v. intr.)

angler - angle[Dérivé]

angle (v. intr.)

Angle

∠, the angle symbol

In geometry, an angle is the figure formed by two rays, called the sides of the angle, sharing a common endpoint, called the vertex of the angle.[1] Angles are usually presumed to be in a Euclidean plane, but are also defined in non-Euclidean geometry.

Angle is also used to designate the measure of an angle or of a rotation. This measure is the ratio of the length of a circular arc by its radius. In the case of an angle (figure), the arc is centered at the vertex and delimited by the sides. In the case of a rotation, the arc is centered at the center of the rotation and delimited by any point and its image by the rotation.

The word angle comes from the Latin word angulus, meaning "a corner". The word angulus is a diminutive, of which the primitive form, angus, does not occur in Latin. Cognate words are the Greek ἀγκύλος (ankylοs), meaning "crooked, curved," and the English word "ankle". Both are connected with the Proto-Indo-European root *ank-, meaning "to bend" or "bow".[2]

Euclid defines a plane angle as the inclination to each other, in a plane, of two lines which meet each other, and do not lie straight with respect to each other. According to Proclus an angle must be either a quality or a quantity, or a relationship. The first concept was used by Eudemus, who regarded an angle as a deviation from a straight line; the second by Carpus of Antioch, who regarded it as the interval or space between the intersecting lines; Euclid adopted the third concept, although his definitions of right, acute, and obtuse angles are certainly quantitative.[3]

Measuring angles

The size of an angle is characterized by the magnitude of the smallest rotation that maps one of the rays into the other. Angles that have the same size are called congruent angles.

In some contexts, such as identifying a point on a circle or describing the orientation of an object in two dimensions relative to a reference orientation, angles that differ by an exact multiple of a full turn are effectively equivalent. In other contexts, such as identifying a point on a spiral curve or describing the cumulative rotation of an object in two dimensions relative to a reference orientation, angles that differ by a non-zero multiple of a full turn are not equivalent.

The measure of angle θ is the quotient of s and r.

In order to measure an angle θ, a circular arc centered at the vertex of the angle is drawn, e.g. with a pair of compasses. The length of the arc s is then divided by the radius of the arc r, and possibly multiplied by a scaling constant k (which depends on the units of measurement that are chosen):

$\theta = k \frac{s}{r}.$

The value of θ thus defined is independent of the size of the circle: if the length of the radius is changed then the arc length changes in the same proportion, so the ratio s/r is unaltered.

Units

Units used to represent angles are listed below in descending magnitude order. Of these units, the degree and the radian are by far the most commonly used. Angles expressed in radians are dimensionless for the purposes of dimensional analysis.

Most units of angular measurement are defined such that one turn (i.e. one full circle) is equal to n units, for some whole number n. The two exceptions are the radian and the diameter part. For example, in the case of degrees, n = 360. A turn of n units is obtained by setting k = n/(2π) in the formula above. (Proof. The formula above can be rewritten as k = θr/s. One turn, for which θ = n units, corresponds to an arc equal in length to the circle's circumference, which is 2πr, so s = 2πr. Substituting n for θ and 2πr for s in the formula, results in k = nr/(2πr) = n/(2π).)

• The turn (or full circle, revolution, rotation, or cycle) is one full circle. A turn can be subdivided in centiturns and milliturns. A turn is abbreviated $\tau$ or rev or rot depending on the application, but just r in rpm (revolutions per minute). 1 turn = 360° = 2π rad = 400 grad = 4 right angles.
• The quadrant is 1/4 of a turn, i.e. a right angle. It is the unit used in Euclid's Elements. 1 quad. = 90° = π/2 rad = 1/4 turn = 100 grad. In German the symbol has been used to denote a quadrant.
• The angle of the equilateral triangle is 1/6 of a turn. It was the unit used by the Babylonians[citation needed], and is especially easy to construct with ruler and compasses. The degree, minute of arc and second of arc are sexagesimal subunits of the Babylonian unit. 1 Babylonian unit = 60° = π/3 rad ≈ 1.047197551 rad.
θ = s/r rad = 1 rad.
• The radian is the angle subtended by an arc of a circle that has the same length as the circle's radius (k = 1 in the formula given earlier). One turn is 2π radians, and one radian is 180/π degrees, or about 57.2958 degrees. The radian is abbreviated rad, though this symbol is often omitted in mathematical texts, where radians are assumed unless specified otherwise. When radians are used angles are considered as dimensionless. The radian is used in virtually all mathematical work beyond simple practical geometry, due, for example, to the pleasing and "natural" properties that the trigonometric functions display when their arguments are in radians. The radian is the (derived) unit of angular measurement in the SI system.
• The diameter part (occasionally used in Islamic mathematics) is 1/60 radian. One "diameter part" is approximately 0.95493°.
• The astronomical hour angle is 1/24 of a turn. Since this system is amenable to measuring objects that cycle once per day (such as the relative position of stars), the sexagesimal subunits are called minute of time and second of time. Note that these are distinct from, and 15 times larger than, minutes and seconds of arc. 1 hour = 15° = π/12 rad = 1/6 quad. = 1/24 turn ≈ 16.667 grad.
• The point, used in navigation, is 1/32 of a turn. 1 point = 1/8 of a right angle = 11.25° = 12.5 grad. Each point is subdivided in four quarter-points so that 1 turn equals 128 quarter-points.
• Eratosthenes used a unit of 6° so that a whole turn was divided in 60 units.
• The Babylonians sometimes used the unit pechus of about 2° or 2½°.
• The binary degree, also known as the binary radian (or brad), is 1/256 of a turn.[4] The binary degree is used in computing so that an angle can be efficiently represented in a single byte (albeit to limited precision). Other measures of angle used in computing may be based on dividing one whole turn into 2n equal parts for other values of n.[5]
• The degree, denoted by a small superscript circle (°), is 1/360 of a turn, so one turn is 360°. One advantage of this old sexagesimal subunit is that many angles common in simple geometry are measured as a whole number of degrees. Fractions of a degree may be written in normal decimal notation (e.g. 3.5° for three and a half degrees), but the "minute" and "second" sexagesimal subunits of the "degree-minute-second" system are also in use, especially for geographical coordinates and in astronomy and ballistics:
• The grad, also called grade, gradian, or gon, is 1/400 of a turn, so a right angle is 100 grads. It is a decimal subunit of the quadrant. A kilometre was historically defined as a centi-grad of arc along a great circle of the Earth, so the kilometer is the decimal analog to the sexagesimal nautical mile. The grad is used mostly in triangulation.
• The mil is approximately equal to a milliradian. There are several definitions ranging from 0.05625 to 0.06 degrees (3.375 to 3.6 minutes), with the milliradian being approximately 0.05729578 degrees (3.43775 minutes). In NATO countries, it is defined as 1/6400th of a circle. Its value is approximately equal to the angle subtended by a width of 1 metre as seen from 1 km away (2π / 6400 = 0.0009817… ≒ 1/1000).
• The minute of arc (or MOA, arcminute, or just minute) is 1/60 of a degree = 1/21600 turn. It is denoted by a single prime ( ′ ). For example, 3° 30′ is equal to 3 + 30/60 degrees, or 3.5 degrees. A mixed format with decimal fractions is also sometimes used, e.g. 3° 5.72′ = 3 + 5.72/60 degrees. A nautical mile was historically defined as a minute of arc along a great circle of the Earth.
• The second of arc (or arcsecond, or just second) is 1/60 of a minute of arc and 1/3600 of a degree. It is denoted by a double prime ( ″ ). For example, 3° 7′ 30″ is equal to 3 + 7/60 + 30/3600 degrees, or 3.125 degrees.

Positive and negative angles

Although the definition of the measurement of an angle does not support the concept of a negative angle, it is frequently useful to impose a convention that allows positive and negative angular values to represent orientations and/or rotations in opposite directions relative to some reference.

In a two dimensional Cartesian coordinate system, angles are typically defined relative to the positive x-axis with positive angles representing rotations toward the positive y-axis and negative angles representing rotations toward the negative y-axis. When Cartesian coordinates are represented as they commonly are, with the x-axis rightward and the y-axis upward, positive rotations are counterclockwise and negative rotations are clockwise.

In many contexts, an angle of −θ is effectively equivalent to an angle of "one full turn minus θ". For example, an orientation represented as  − 45° is effectively equivalent to an orientation represented as 360° − 45° or 315°. However, a rotation of  − 45° would not be the same as a rotation of 315°.

In three dimensional geometry, "clockwise" and "counterclockwise" have no absolute meaning, so the direction of positive and negative angles must be defined relative to some reference, which is typically a vector passing through the angle's vertex and perpendicular to the plane in which the rays of the angle lie.

In navigation, bearings are measured relative to north. By convention, viewed from above, bearing angle are positive clockwise, so a bearing of 45° corresponds to a north-east orientation. Negative bearings are not used in navigation, so a north-west orientation corresponds to a bearing of 315°.

Alternative ways of measuring the size of an angle

There are several alternatives to measuring the size of an angle by the corresponding angle of rotation. The grade of a slope, or gradient is equal to the tangent of the angle, or sometimes the sine. Gradients are often expressed as a percentage. For very small values (less than 5%), the grade of a slope is approximately the measure of an angle in radians.

In rational geometry the spread between two lines is defined at the square of sine of the angle between the lines. Since the sine of an angle and the sine of its supplementary angle are the same any angle of rotation that maps one of the lines into the other leads to the same value of the spread between the lines.

Astronomical approximations

Astronomers measure angular separation of objects in degrees from their point of observation.

• 1° is approximately the width of a little finger at arm's length.
• 10° is approximately the width of a closed fist at arm's length.
• 20° is approximately the width of a handspan at arm's length.

These measurements clearly depend on the individual subject, and the above should be treated as rough approximations only.

Identifying angles

In mathematical expressions, it is common to use Greek letters (α, β, γ, θ, φ, ...) to serve as variables standing for the size of some angle. (To avoid confusion with its other meaning, the symbol π is typically not used for this purpose.) Lower case roman letters (a, b, c, ...) are also used. See the figures in this article for examples.

In geometric figures, angles may also be identified by the labels attached to the three points that define them. For example, the angle at vertex A enclosed by the rays AB and AC (i.e. the lines from point A to point B and point A to point C) is denoted ∠BAC or BÂC. Sometimes, where there is no risk of confusion, the angle may be referred to simply by its vertex ("angle A").

Potentially, an angle denoted, say, ∠BAC might refer to any of four angles: the clockwise angle from B to C, the anticlockwise angle from B to C, the clockwise angle from C to B, or the anticlockwise angle from C to B, where the direction in which the angle is measured determines its sign (see Positive and negative angles). However, in many geometrical situations it is obvious from context that the positive angle less than or equal to 180 degrees is meant, and no ambiguity arises. Otherwise, a convention may be adopted so that ∠BAC always refers to the anticlockwise (positive) angle from B to C, and ∠CAB to the anticlockwise (positive) angle from C to B.

Types of angles

 The complementary angles a and b (b is the complement of a, and a is the complement of b).
 Acute (a), obtuse (b), and straight (c) angles. Here, a and b are supplementary angles.
• An angle equal to 1/4 turn (90° or π/2 radians) is called a right angle.
Two lines that form a right angle are said to be perpendicular or orthogonal.
• Angles equal to 1/2 turn (180° or two right angles) are called straight angles.
• Angles equal to 1 turn (360° or four right angles) are called full angles.
• Angles that are not right angles or a multiple of a right angle are called oblique angles.
• Angles smaller than a right angle (less than 90°) are called acute angles ("acute" meaning "sharp").
• Angles larger than a right angle and smaller than a straight angle (between 90° and 180°) are called obtuse angles ("obtuse" meaning "blunt").
• Angles larger than a straight angle but less than 1 turn (between 180° and 360°) are called reflex angles.
• Angles that have the same measure (i.e. the same magnitude) are said to be equal (UK) or congruent (USA). An angle is defined by its measure and is not dependent upon the lengths of the sides of the angle (e.g. all right angles are congruent).
• Two angles opposite each other, formed by two intersecting straight lines that form an "X"-like shape, are called vertical angles or opposite angles or vertically opposite angles. These angles are equal in measure.
• Angles that share a common vertex and edge but do not share any interior points are called adjacent angles.
• Two angles that sum to one right angle (90°) are called complementary angles.
The difference between an angle and a right angle is termed the complement of the angle.
• Two angles that sum to a straight angle (180°) are called supplementary angles.
The difference between an angle and a straight angle (180°) is termed the supplement of the angle.
• Two angles that sum to one turn (360°) are called explementary angles or conjugate angles.
• An angle that is part of a simple polygon is called an interior angle if it lies on the inside of that simple polygon. A concave simple polygon has at least one interior angle that exceeds 180°.
In Euclidean geometry, the measures of the interior angles of a triangle add up to π radians, or 180°, or 1/2 turn; the measures of the interior angles of a simple quadrilateral add up to 2π radians, or 360°, or 1 turn. In general, the measures of the interior angles of a simple polygon with n sides add up to [(n − 2) × π] radians, or [(n − 2) × 180]°, or (2n − 4) right angles, or (n/2 − 1) turn.
• The angle supplementary to the interior angle is called the exterior angle. It measures the amount of rotation one has to make at this vertex to trace out the polygon. If the corresponding interior angle is a reflex angle, the exterior angle should be considered negative. Even in a non-simple polygon it may be possible to define the exterior angle, but one will have to pick an orientation of the plane (or surface) to decide the sign of the exterior angle measure.
In Euclidean geometry, the sum of the exterior angles of a simple polygon will be one full turn (360°).
• Some authors use the name exterior angle of a simple polygon to simply mean the explementary (not supplementary!) of the interior angle.[6] This conflicts with the above usage.
• The angle between two planes (such as two adjacent faces of a polyhedron) is called a dihedral angle. It may be defined as the acute angle between two lines normal to the planes.
• The angle between a plane and an intersecting straight line is equal to ninety degrees minus the angle between the intersecting line and the line that goes through the point of intersection and is normal to the plane.
• Alternate angles, corresponding angle, interior angles and exterior angles are associated with a transversal of a pair of lines by a third.
• A reference angle is the acute version of any angle determined by repeatedly subtracting or adding 180 degrees, and subtracting the result from 180 degrees if necessary, until a value between 0 degrees and 90 degrees is obtained. For example, an angle of 30 degrees has a reference angle of 30 degrees, and an angle of 150 degrees also has a reference angle of 30 degrees (180-150). An angle of 750 degrees has a reference angle of 30 degrees (750-720).[7]

Angles between curves

The angle between the two curves at P is defined as the angle between the tangents A and B at P

The angle between a line and a curve (mixed angle) or between two intersecting curves (curvilinear angle) is defined to be the angle between the tangents at the point of intersection. Various names (now rarely, if ever, used) have been given to particular cases:—amphicyrtic (Gr. ἀμφί, on both sides, κυρτός, convex) or cissoidal (Gr. κισσός, ivy), biconvex; xystroidal or sistroidal (Gr. ξυστρίς, a tool for scraping), concavo-convex; amphicoelic (Gr. κοίλη, a hollow) or angulus lunularis, biconcave.[8]

Dot product and generalisation

In the Euclidean plane, the angle θ between two vectors u and v is related to their dot product and their lengths by the formula

$\mathbf{u} \cdot \mathbf{v} = \cos(\theta)\ \|\mathbf{u}\|\ \|\mathbf{v}\|.$

This formula supplies an easy method to find the angle between two planes (or curved surfaces) from their normal vectors and between skew lines from their vector equations.

Inner product

To define angles in an abstract real inner product space, we replace the Euclidean dot product ( · ) by the inner product $\langle\cdot,\cdot\rangle$, i.e.

$\langle\mathbf{u},\mathbf{v}\rangle = \cos(\theta)\ \|\mathbf{u}\|\ \|\mathbf{v}\|.$

In a complex inner product space, the expression for the cosine above may give non-real values, so it is replaced with

$\operatorname{Re}(\langle\mathbf{u},\mathbf{v}\rangle) = \cos(\theta)\ \|\mathbf{u}\|\ \|\mathbf{v}\|.$

or, more commonly, using the absolute value, with

$|\langle\mathbf{u},\mathbf{v}\rangle| = \cos(\theta)\ \|\mathbf{u}\|\ \|\mathbf{v}\|.$

The latter definition ignores the direction of the vectors and thus describes the angle between one-dimensional subspaces $\operatorname{span}(\mathbf{u})$ and $\operatorname{span}(\mathbf{v})$ spanned by the vectors $\mathbf{u}$ and $\mathbf{v}$ correspondingly.

Angles between subspaces

The definition of the angle between one-dimensional subspaces $\operatorname{span}(\mathbf{u})$ and $\operatorname{span}(\mathbf{v})$ given by

$|\langle\mathbf{u},\mathbf{v}\rangle| = \cos(\theta)\ \|\mathbf{u}\|\ \|\mathbf{v}\|$

in a Hilbert space can be extended to subspaces of any finite dimensions. Given two subspaces $\mathcal{U},\mathcal{W}$ with $\operatorname{dim}(\mathcal{U}):=k\leq \operatorname{dim}(\mathcal{W}):=l$, this leads to a definition of $k$ angles called canonical or principal angles between subspaces.

Angles in Riemannian geometry

In Riemannian geometry, the metric tensor is used to define the angle between two tangents. Where U and V are tangent vectors and gij are the components of the metric tensor G,

$\cos \theta = \frac{g_{ij}U^iV^j} {\sqrt{ \left| g_{ij}U^iU^j \right| \left| g_{ij}V^iV^j \right|}}.$

Angles in geography and astronomy

In geography, the location of any point on the Earth can be identified using a geographic coordinate system. This system specifies the latitude and longitude of any location in terms of angles subtended at the centre of the Earth, using the equator and (usually) the Greenwich meridian as references.

In astronomy, a given point on the celestial sphere (that is, the apparent position of an astronomical object) can be identified using any of several astronomical coordinate systems, where the references vary according to the particular system. Astronomers measure the angular separation of two stars by imagining two lines through the centre of the Earth, each intersecting one of the stars. The angle between those lines can be measured, and is the angular separation between the two stars.

Astronomers also measure the apparent size of objects as an angular diameter. For example, the full moon has an angular diameter of approximately 0.5°, when viewed from Earth. One could say, "The Moon's diameter subtends an angle of half a degree." The small-angle formula can be used to convert such an angular measurement into a distance/size ratio.

References

• Heiberg, Johan Ludvig (1908). Heath, T. L.. ed. Euclid. The thirteen books of Euclid's Elements. 1.
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 6063-T52 Aluminum Architectural Angle 1-1/2" x 1-1/2" x 48" -1/8" (8.39 USD)Commercial use of this term A36 Hot Rolled Steel Angle Iron - 1/2" x 1/2" x 1/8" x 72" (12.5 USD)Commercial use of this term 2" x 2" x 1/8" x 72" Steel Angle (8.5 USD)Commercial use of this term HOT ROLLED STEEL ANGLE 3" x 3" x 1/4" x 24" (11.0 USD)Commercial use of this term (4) 2" x 2" x 1/4" Aluminum Angle 6061 - 12" length- 4 pieces (16.0 USD)Commercial use of this term Aluminum Angle (6061-T6) 1" x 1" x .125 wall x 48" (5.5 USD)Commercial use of this term 1/2'' x 1/2'' x 1/8'' Stainless Steel Angle x 12" long (4.5 USD)Commercial use of this term 6061-T6 Aluminum Structural Angle 3/4" x 3/4" x 48" - (1/8") (5.2 USD)Commercial use of this term 6061-T6 Aluminum Structural Angle 2" x 2" x 48" - (1/4") (19.04 USD)Commercial use of this term .250 1/4" 2" x 2" Stainless Steel Angle Iron x 48" (64.0 USD)Commercial use of this term 2x2x1/4 X 49" 6061 ALUMINUM ANGLE - STRUCTURAL (16.0 USD)Commercial use of this term 3 x 3 x 3/16 INCH THICK STEEL ANGLE IRON (19.43 USD)Commercial use of this term 6061 T6 Aluminum Angle 3" x 5" x 24"-Long x 1/4" Thick (16.18 USD)Commercial use of this term 6063 T52 Architectural Aluminum Angle 2"x2"x25" .125" (5.0 USD)Commercial use of this term 1 1/2" x 1 1/2" x 1/4" x 48" Steel Angle (8.0 USD)Commercial use of this term 6061-T6 Aluminum Structural Angle 2" x 2" x 60" - (1/8") (12.65 USD)Commercial use of this term Usb 2.0 A male AM to right angle 90 degree microusb micro b cable 3M (6.5 USD)Commercial use of this term 1 x 1 x 1/8 Aluminum 6061 Angle 24ft (32.71 USD)Commercial use of this term