## Brahmagupta’s Theorem

If a cyclic quadrilateral ( = with vertices lying on a common circle) has diagonals which are perpendicular, then the perpendicular to a side from the point of intersection of the diagonals will bisect the opposite side (AF = FD).

## Wallace-Simson’s Line Theorem

The three blue points always lie on a straight line. The blue points are the closest points to the moving red point on the lines. In other words the blue points are the projections of the moving red point to the lines.

## Thébault’s theorem

If you place squares on the sides of any parallelogram, their centers will always form a square.

## Pascal’s Theorem

No matter how you choose to place the red points on the circumference, the three blue points will lie on a straight line (shown in red). This works for any conic (which may be a circle, ellipse, parabola or hyperbola).

## Haruki’s Theorem

Given 3 circles, each intersecting the other two in two points, the line segments connecting their points of intersection satisfy: ace/bdf = 1

## Morley’s Trisector Theorem

In any triangle, the 3 points of intersection of the adjacent angle trisectors ALWAYS form an equilateral triangle (in blue), called the Morley triangle.