**What are alternate exterior angles?**

Imagine you’re lost and trying to ask someone for directions. You see two roads that run parallel to each other, like train tracks. Suddenly, a friendly local comes along! They point you down a third road that cuts across the train tracks.

Here’s where alternate exterior angles come in. These are special angles that form where the train tracks (parallel lines) get crossed by the new road (transversal). They’re kind of like those hidden pockets in your backpack - they’re there, but not super obvious at first glance.

Alternate exterior angles are the pair of angles located outside two parallel lines and on opposite sides of the transversal

Hey @Donna, Alternate exterior angles are two angles that sit on opposite sides of a line that cuts across two other lines. Imagine two straight lines with another line crossing them. If you look at the angles outside these lines but on opposite sides of the crossing line, those are alternate exterior angles. They always have the same size.

I believe there should be a different rule for structures, monuments, and landmarks. Since anyone can visit these places today and take a photo from a different angle, they are different from people or events that can’t be revisited or re-photographed. You can’t go back in time to capture a person or moment from a different perspective.

Alternate interior angles are always equal and are formed on the inner side of the parallel lines, but are located on the opposite sides of the transversal.

Alternate exterior angles are created when two parallel lines are intersected by a transversal. These angles lie outside the parallel lines and are on opposite sides of the transversal.

Alternate exterior angles are pairs of angles located on the outer sides of two parallel lines and on opposite sides of the transversal.

This pair of angles on the outside of each of those two lines, but on different sides of the transversal.