A square is an equilateral (equallylengthed sides) and equiangular quadrilateral.
A square is both a rhombus and a rectangle, simultaneously. Thus, a square shares the properties of each:
 Quadrilateral polygon
 All four sides are of equal length (congruent)
 All four corner angles are of equal measure (congruent)
 All four corner angles are right angles
 Adjacent sides meet at right angles
 Opposite sides are parallel to one another
 Parallelogram
 Diagonals bisect the angles of the corners they connect at onehalf a right angle
 Diagonals bisect one another
 Diagonals are of equal length
 Diagonals intersect at right angles
Square  

A square is a regular quadrilateral.  
Edges and vertices  4 
Schläfli symbols  {4} t{2} or {}x{} 
Coxeter–Dynkin diagrams  
Symmetry group  Dihedral (D_{4}) 
Area (with t=edge length)  t^{2} 
Internal angle (degrees)  90° 
In Euclidean geometry, a square is a regular quadrilateral. This means that it has four equal sides and four equal angles (90 degree angles, or right angles). A square with vertices ABCD would be denoted Template:Squarenotation.
Classification
Twodimensional object made up with four points, and four equal linesegments.
The mensuration formula
The perimeter of a square whose sides have length t is
 $ P=4t. $
And the area is
 $ A=t^2. $
In classical times, the second power was described in terms of the area of a square, as in the above formula. This led to the use of the term square to mean raising to the second power.
Standard coordinates
The coordinates for the vertices of a square centered at the origin and with side length 2 are (±1, ±1), while the interior of the same consists of all points (x_{0}, x_{1}) with −1 < x_{i} < 1.
Equations
The equation max$ (x^2, y^2) = 1 $ describes a square. This means "$ x^2 $ or $ y^2 $, whichever is larger, equals 1." The circumradius of this square is $ \sqrt{2} $.
Properties
The diagonals of a square bisect each other.
The diagonals of a square bisect its angles.
The diagonals of a square are perpendicular.
Opposite sides of a square are both parallel and equal.
All four angles of a square are equal. (Each is $ \frac{360}{4} = 90 $ degrees, so every angle of a square is a right angle.)
The diagonals of a square are equal.
Other facts
 If the diagonals of a rhombus are equal, then that rhombus must be a square. The diagonals of a square are $ \sqrt{2} $ (about 1.414) times the length of a side of the square. This value, known as Pythagoras’ constant, was the first number proven to be irrational.
 A square can also be defined as a rectangle with all sides equal, or a rhombus with all angles equal, or a parallelogram with equal diagonals that bisect the angles.
 If a figure is both a rectangle (right angles) and a rhombus (equal edge lengths), then it is a square. (Rectangle (four equal angles) + Rhombus (four equal sides) = Square)
 If a circle is circumscribed around a square, the area of the circle is $ \pi/2 $ (about 1.57) times the area of the square.
 If a circle is inscribed in the square, the area of the circle is $ \pi/4 $ (about 0.79) times the area of the square.
 A square has a larger area than any other quadrilateral with the same perimeter ([1]).
 A square tiling is one of three regular tilings of the plane (the others are the equilateral triangle and the regular hexagon).
 The square is in two families of polytopes in two dimensions: hypercube and the cross polytope. The Schläfli symbol for the square is {4}.
 The square is a highly symmetric object (in Goldman geometry). There are four lines of reflectional symmetry and it has rotational symmetry through 90°, 180° and 270°. Its symmetry group is the dihedral group $ D_4 $.
NonEuclidean geometry
In noneuclidean geometry, squares are more generally polygons with 4 equal sides and equal angles.
In spherical geometry, a square is a polygon whose edges are great circle arcs of equal distance, which meet at equal angles. Unlike the square of plane geometry, the angles of such a square are larger than a right angle.
In hyperbolic geometry, squares with right angles do not exist. Rather, squares in hyperbolic geometry have angles of less than right angles. Larger squares have smaller angles.
Examples:
Six squares can tile the sphere with 3 squares around each vertex and 120 degree internal angles. This is called a spherical cube. The Schläfli symbol is {4,3}.  Squares can tile the Euclidean plane with 4 around each vertex, with each square having an internal angle of 90 degrees. The Schläfli symbol is {4,4}.  Squares can tile the hyperbolic plane with 5 around each vertex, with each square having 72 degree internal angles. The Schläfli symbol is {4,5}. 
See also
 Cube (3dimensional square)
 Pythagorean theorem
 Square lattice
 Unit square
External links
 Square Calculation
 Animated course (Construction, Circumference, Area)
 Weisstein, Eric W., "Square" from MathWorld.
 Definition and properties of a square With interactive applet
 Animated applet illustrating the area of a square

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