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Congruent Triangles Worksheets | Congruent Postulates and Statements

The origin of the word congruent is from the Latin word "congruere" meaning "correspond with" or "in harmony". A collection of congruent triangles worksheets on key concepts like congruent parts of a triangle, congruence statement, identifying the postulates, congruence in a right triangle and a lot more is featured here for the exclusive use of 8th grade students. A prior knowledge of triangle congruence postulates( SSS, SAS,ASA,AAS, and HL) is a prerequisite to work with the problems in this set of printable PDF resources.

Congruent parts

Implement this collection of worksheets to introduce congruence of triangles. Complete the congruence statement by writing down the corresponding side or the corresponding angle of the triangle.

Write the congruence statement

Write congruence statement for each pair of triangles in this set of congruent triangles worksheets. Observe the congruent parts keenly and write the statement in the correct order.

Indicate the congruent angles and sides

Students of grade 8 are required to mark the corresponding congruent angles and congruent sides on each pair of triangles for the given congruence statements featured in the worksheets.

Identify and write the postulates

This range of worksheets is based on the four postulates AAS, ASA, SAS, and SSS. Analyze each pair of triangles and state the postulate to prove the triangles are congruent.

Write the missing congruence property

Observe the corresponding parts of each pair of triangles and write the third congruence property that is required to prove the given congruence postulate.

Congruence postulates in right triangles

We broadly classify congruence postulates in right triangles into four: LL, HL, HA, LA. State the correct postulate to prove that the pair of right triangles is congruent.

Missing congruence property in right triangles

This compilation of worksheets focuses on the congruence of right triangles. Determine the missing congruence property in a pair of triangles to substantiate the postulate.