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www.reference.com/math/example-rhombus-real-life-fd8c577c...

A kite is a real life example of a rhombus shape. However, while a kite has a rhombus shape, it is not a rhombus. A rhombus is a type of parallelogram and a parallelogram has two sets of parallel sides and it is a simple quadrilateral.

www.quora.com/What-is-a-real-life-example-of-a-rhombus

To comment on some previous answers here and some objects thrown up by Google: A kite is not a rhombus, because two of its sides are usually longer than the other two, A rhombus has all sides equal. Similarly I don't buy the example of a pencil eraser. Four of its six sides are rectangles and the other two are sloped rectangles.

A rhombus is anything that has four, connected, congruent sides. Some examples from everyday life may be a square box, a cracker, a kite, a diamond ect.

The suit "diamonds" in a deck of cards, that is a rhombus. A rhombus has four sides of equal length with opposite side parallel. A square is a rhombus but a rhombus is not a square. Pretty much whenever you see what people call diamonds (as in the shape) you are looking at a rhombus.

socratic.org/questions/what-is-an-example-of-a...

A quadrilateral is defined as a polygon (a closed shape) with 4 sides, so any shape/object with four sides can be considered a quadrilateral. There are infinite quadrilaterals in real life! Anything with 4 sides, even if the sides are uneven, is a quadrilateral. Examples could be: table top, book, picture frame, door, baseball diamond, etc.

What is a example of how you use rhombus for real life? A rhombus is anything that has four, connected, congruent sides. Some examples from everyday life may be a square box, a cracker, a kite, a ...

www.reference.com/math/example-perpendicular-lines-real...

One common example of perpendicular lines in real life is the point where two city roads intersect. When one road crosses another, the two streets join at right angles to each other and form a cross-type pattern. Perpendicular lines form 90-degree angles, or right angles, to each other on a two-dimensional plane.

www.reference.com/science/real-life-example-osmosis-d90ce...

The most commonly observed real life example of osmosis is the pruning of the fingers when they are immersed in water for a lengthy period of time. Other easily observable examples of osmosis include soaking dehydrated fruit and vegetables until they expand, or watching a freshly watered plant absorb water through the soil.

worldofrhombus.weebly.com/real-world-application.html

Where is your figure used in the real world?-The rhombus can be used as traffic signs or as the windows on the motorcycle or on cars. Where can your image be found?-It can be found as a pair of earrings or on the shape of a building.