This is an example of a rotation. It is a rotation because the lock rotates around, to get the correct passcode of the lock. A rotation is formed when you physically spin the lock to form the proper code which unlocks the lock.
This is an example of a reflection. In the picture it represents a reflection because the sticks on the back are a reflection on the sticks on the other side. The bench is completely symmetrical.
This is a slide. As you can see, matthew is walking up the stairs, he is demonstrating how when he makes such a movement, and goes from one place to another, it is equivalent to a slide on a cordinate grid.
This is an example of a dilation. In the first picture the recycling bin is not a normal size but when you double it you can see that it gets bigger and that it is a normal size now in the second picture. A dilation is where it is doubled or mote and half or more.
This is an example of a rotation. This is a rotation because when you put a key in the lock it has to rotate to unlock. A rotation is where something spins. the key would act as the line drawn from the point of origin to the cordinate
This is an example of a dilation. It represents a dilation because the first shoe is obviously bigger. But when you dilate it by half it gets way smaller as you can see in the second shoe. A dilation is where you double it more or or half it or more.
This is an example of a slide. In this photo, Morgan is throwing the ball toward me, and the ball is performing a slide movement. This action is performed in many sports, such as Baseball, Hockey, Soccer, Volleyball, and Basketball. If you have played any of these sports, you have performed this action.
This video is a great example of a real life rotation. We chose this video because it properly displays just how many time a rotation is performed, probably more than you would think.