The transformations discussed above are the examples of single transformation. When an object has been transformed, its image can again be transformed to form a new image. Such transformation is called a combination of transformations. After a combination of transformations, the change from the single object to the final image can be described by a single transformation.
Let R_{1} be a transformation which maps a point P to the point P' and R_{2} be another transformation which maps P' to the point p''. Then, the transformation which maps a point P to P'' is said to be the combination of R_{1} and R_{2} or it is said to be the composite transformation of R_{1} and R_{2}. It is denoted by R_{2} or R_{1.}The composite transformation R_{2} R_{1} is also called as the transformation R_{1} followed byR_{2}.
The transformations R_{1}R_{2} and R_{2}R_{1} have different meanings. R_{1}R_{2} gives a combination of transformations R_{2} followed by R_{1} whereas, R_{2}R_{1} gives the combination of transformations R_{1} followed by R_{2}.
If T and W are two different transformations, then the product TW gives the combination of the transformations W followed by T (this means to work out W first and then apply T), which can be denoted by single transformation say Z and we write it as Z = TW.
The composite transformation of R with itself is denoted by R.R = R^{2}
A translation followed by a translation is equivalent to a single translation.
Let T_{1} = (\()\frac{a}{b}\) be a translation vector. It describes the translation of units in the X - direction and units in the Y - direction.Let T_{1} translates a point P to P'.
Let T_{2} =(\(\frac{c}{d}\)) be another translation vector. It describes the translation ofc units in the X-direction and units in the Y-direction. Let T_{2} translates P' to the point P''.
Now, we want to find out the translation vector which translates the point P to P'. Then,
x - component of T = PB = PA + AB = PA + P'C = a + c
Y - component of T = BP'' = BC + CP'' = AP' + CP'' = b + d
∴ T = T_{2}oT_{1} = (\(\frac{a + c}{b + d}\))
Hence, if the translation T_{1} = (\(\frac{a}{b}\)) is followed by the translation T_{2} = (\(\frac{c}{d}\)), then the composite translation T_{2}oT_{1} is described by (\(\frac{a + c}{b + d}\)).
A rotation followed by a rotation is equivalent to a single rotation
A point or an object once rotated about the centre through a given angle can further be rotated about the same centre through another given angle.
Let P (x, y) be any point in the plane. If Q_{1} be the rotation about origin through 90^{o}, then
Q_{1}: P (x, y)→ P' (-y, x).
Again, if Q_{2} be the rotation about the origin through 90^{o}, then
Q_{2}: P'(-y, x)→ P'' (-x, -y).
Here, Q_{2}.Q_{1}: P (x, y)→ P''(-x, -y).
But (-x, -y) is the image of the point (x, y) under the rotation about the origin through 180^{o}.
Hence, a rotation of x^{o} followed by a rotation of y^{o} about the same centre is equivalent to the rotation of (x^{o} + y^{o}) about the same centre.
A point or an object once rotated about a centre through a given angle can further be rotated about the different centre through another given angle.
Let R_{1} be the rotation through an angle x^{o} about the centre and R_{2} be another rotation through an angle y^{0} about the different centre. Then, the equivalent transformation (R_{2}oR_{1}) is again a new rotation through the angle (x^{o} + y^{o}) about the third centre. This centre is the meeting point of the perpendicular bisectors of the line segments joining corresponding vertices of the object and its final image. In other words, perpendicular bisectors of the line segment joining corresponding vertices of the object and its final image are concurrent and the point of concurrence is the centre of new rotation ( i.e. combined rotation).
Let ABC be the given triangle (object). It is rotated to Δ A'B'C' through 90^{o} about the centre P. The triangle A'B'C' is again rotated to ΔA''B''C'' through 90^{o} about the centre Q. Then ΔA"B"C" is the image of ΔABC under the rotation through 180^{o }about the third centre R. Perpendicular bisectors of AA", BB", CC" intersect each other at the point R.
A point or object once reflected can further be reflected to form a new image. The axes of these reflections may be parallel to each other or they intersect each other at a point. So, there are two cases for the combination of two reflections.
Let Ab and CD be parallel to each other. Let P' be the image of P under the reflection in the line AB. Then,
PM = MP' and so, PP' = 2 MP'.
Let P' be the image of P" under the reflection of the line CD. Then,
P'N = NP" and so, P'P" = 2P'N.
Here, P" is the image of P under the reflection in the line AB followed by the reflection in the line CD.
Now, \(\overrightarrow{P}{P"}\) = \(\overrightarrow{P}{P'}\) + \(\overrightarrow{P'}{P"}\) = \(\overrightarrow{M}{P'}\) + \(\overrightarrow{P'}{N}\) = 2( \(\overrightarrow{M}{P'} + \overrightarrow{P}'{N})\) = 2 \(\overrightarrow{M}{N}\)
Hence, if the axis of reflection is parallel, a reflection followed by another reflection is equivalent to the translation. The distance of the translation is twice the distance between the axes of reflections and the direction is perpendicular to the axis of reflections.
Let OA and OB intersect each other at the point O. Let P" be the image of P' under the reflection in the line OB. Then, OB is the perpendicular bisector of PP'.
∴∠POM =∠POM =θ (say)
Let P" is the image of P' under the reflection in the line OB. Then, OB is the perpendicular bisector of P'P".
∴∠P'ON =∠P"ON = Φ(say)
Here, P" be the image under the reflection in the line OA followed by the reflection in the line OB.
Now,
∠POP" =∠POM +∠P'OM +∠P'ON +∠P"ON = θ+θ +Φ +Φ = 2(θ +Φ)
= 2(∠P'OM + ∠P'ON) = 2∠MON.
Hence, if the axes of reflections intersect at a point O, then a reflection followed by another reflection is equivalent to a rotation about the centre O through the angle twice the angle between the axes of reflection. The direction of rotation is the direction from OA to OB (i.e. the direction from P to P").
A reflection followed by a reflection is equivalent to either a translation or a rotation.
Fig:- combination of two reflections over intersecting lines
In the following figure, O is the point of intersection of two straight lines OP and OQ. ΔA'B'C' is the image of ΔABC under the reflection in the line OP and ΔA"B"C" is the image of ΔA'B'C' under the reflection in the line OQ. In fact, ΔA"B"C" is the image of ΔABC under the rotation about O through an angle 2∠POQ.
Fig:- combination of two reflections over two parallel lines
In the following figure, AB and CD are two parallel straight lines. ΔP'Q'R' is the image of Δpqr under the reflection in the line AB and ΔP"Q"R" is the image of ΔP'Q'R'. In fact ΔP"Q"R" is the image of ΔPQR under a translation whose magnitude is twice the distance between AB and CD.
An object once enlarged can further be enlarged. Similarly, an object once reduced can further be reduced.
There are two cases in the combination of two enlargements:
Let E_{1}(O, k) be the enlargement with centre O and the scale factor k.
Let A'B' be the image of the given line AB under the enlargement E_{1} with centre o and the scale factor k.
Then, A'B' =kAB.
Let E_{2}[O, k'] be the enlargement with centre O and scale factor k'.
Let A"B" be the image of A'B' under the enlargement E_{2} with centre O and scale factor k'. Then A"B" = k'A'B'.
Now,
A"B" = k'A'B' = k'k AB.
∴ A"B" is the image of AB under an enlargement E(O, kk') with centre O and scale factor kk'.
Hence, an enlargement with centre O and scale factor k followed by another enlargement with the same centre O and scale factor k' is equivalent to an enlargement with the same centre and scale factor kk'.
Let E_{1} [O, k] be the enlargement with centre O and scale factor k. Let AB be the image of AB under enlargement E_{1} with centre O and scale factor k.
Then, A'B' = kAB.
Let E_{2} [O', k'] be the enlargement with centre O' and scale factor k'.
Let A"B" be the image of A'B' under enlargement E_{2} with centre O' and scale factor k'.
Then, A"B" = k'A'B'.
Now, A"B" = k'A'B' = k'kAB.
Join A"A' and B"B'. The intersect each other at the point O".
So, A"B" is the image of AB under an enlargement E[O, k'k] with the third centre O'' and scale factor kk'.
Hence, An enlargement with centre O and scale factor K followed by an enlargement with different centre O' and scale factor k' is equivalent to enlargement with the O" and scale factor KKK'. The centre of combined enlargement can be found by drawing.
An enlargement followed by another enlargement is equivalent to a new enlargement.
An object once reflected can further be rotated to get a new image. A reflection followed by a rotation is also a type of combination of two transformations.
Let R_{0} be the reflection in X-axis.
Then, R_{0}: P' (x, -y)→ P"(y, x)
∴ R_{0.}R_{e}: P(x, y) → P"(y, x) ...............................(i)
Again, let R be the reflection in the line y = x.
Then, R:P (x, y) → P"(y, x) ......................................................(ii)
So, reflection in the X-axis followed by a rotation about origin through 90^{o} is equivalent to the reflection in the line y = x.
Let R_{e} be the reflection in Y-axis.
Then, R_{e}: P(x, y)→ P'(-x, y).
Let R_{0} be the rotation about origin through 90^{0}.
Then, R_{0}: P (x, y) → P" (-y, -x)
∴ R_{0}. R_{e}: p (x, y) = P"(-y, -x) .........(i)
Again, let R be the reflection in the line y = -x.
Then, R: P(x, y) → P"(-y, -x) ............................(ii)
So, reflection in Y-axis followed by a rotation about origin through 90^{o} is equivalent to the reflection in the line y = -x.
Let R_{e} be the reflection in te line y = x.
Then, R_{e}: P (x, y)→ P'(y, x)
Let R_{0}: P' (y, x)→ P" (-x, y) ....................(i)
Again, Let R be the reflection in the Y-axis.
Then, R:P (x, y) → P"(-x, y) .........................(ii)
Hence, reflection in the line y = x followed by a rotation about the origin through 90^{o} is equivalent to the reflection in Y-axis.
Similarly, we ca establish the following results:
4. Reflection in X-axis followed by a rotation through - 90^{o} about the origin is equivalent to the reflection in the line y = -x.
5. Reflection in Y-axis followed by a rotation through -90^{o} about the origin is equivalent to the reflection in the line y = x.
6. Reflection in the line y = x followed by a rotation through -90^{o} about the origin is equivalent to the reflection in X-axis.
A point or an object once rotated can further be reflected to get a new image. A rotation followed by a reflection is also a type of combination of transformation.
Let R_{o} be the rotation about origin through 90^{o}. Then,
R_{o}: P(x, y)→ P'(-y, x).
Let R_{e} be the reflection in the x-axis.
Then, R_{e}: P' (-y, x) → P"(-y, -x)
∴ R_{e}.R_{0}: P (x, y) → P" (-y, -x) .....................(i)
Again, Let R be the reflection in the line y = -x.
Then, R: P (x, y) →P"(-y, -x) .............................(ii)
Hence, rotation about origin through 90^{o} followed by a reflection in X-axis is equivalent to the reflection in the line y = -x.
Let R_{o} be the rotation about origin through 90^{o}.
Then, R_{o}: P (x, y) → P'(-y, x).
Let R_{e} be the reflection in the y-axis.
Then, R_{e}: P' (-y, x) → P"(y, x).
∴ R_{e}.R_{o}: P (x, y) → P"(y, x) ........................(i)
Again, let R be the reflection in the line y = x.
Then, R: P(x, y)→ P" (y, x) .................(ii)
So, rotation about origin through 90^{o} followed by the reflection in Y-axis is equivalent to a reflection in the line y = x.
Let R_{o} be the rotation about origin through 90^{0}.
Then, R_{o}:P (x, y)→ P' (-y, x).
Let R_{e} be the reflection in the line y = x.
Then,R_{e}: P'(-y, x)→ P"(x, -y)
∴ R_{e}.R_{o}: P(x,y)→ P"(x, -y) ............................................(i)
Again, let R be the reflection in X-axis.
Then, R:P (x, y)→ P"(x, -y) ...............................(ii)
So, rotation about origin through 90^{o} followed by a reflection in the line y = x is equivalent to a reflection in X-axis.
As above, we can establish the following results:
4. A rotation about origin through - 90^{o} followed by a reflection in X-axis is equivalent to a reflection in the line y = x.
5. A rotation about origin through -90^{o} followed by a reflection in Y-axis is equivalent to a reflection in the line y = -x.
6. A rotation about origin through -90^{o} followed by a reflection in the line y = x is equivalent to a reflection in the y-axis.
A point or an object once reflected can further be translated. Similarly, a point or an object once translated can further be reflected.
Let r be the reflection in X-axis and T =(\(\frac{a}{b}\)) be a translation.
Then, R:P (x, y)→ P'(x, -y) and
T: P' (x, -y)→ P"(x + a, -y + b).
T_{o}R: P (x, y)→ P" (x + a, -y + b)
So, P"(x + a, -y + b) is the image of P (x, y) under the reflection in X-axis followed by translation T.
Again,T:P (x, y)→ P'(x + a, y + b) and
R:P' (x + a, y + b)→ P' (x + a, -y - b)
R_{o}T: P (x, y) → P"(x + a, -y -b)
So, P" (x + a, -y - b) is image of P(x, y) under translation T followed by reflection R.
A point or object once rotated can further be translated. Similarly, a point or an object once translated can further be rotated.
Let R be the rotation through 90^{o} about the origin and T = \(\begin{bmatrix}a\\b\\ \end{bmatrix}\) be a translation.
Then, R: P (x, y)→ P' (-y, x).
∴ T: P' (-y, x)→ P" (-y + a, x + b)
ToR: P(x, y) → P" (-y -b, x + a)
So, P' (-y -b, x + a) is image of P(x, y) under reflection R followed by translation T.
Again, T: P (x, y)→P' (x + a, y + b) and
R: P' (x + a, y + b)→ P" (-y -b, x + a)
∴ RoT: P (x, y)→ P"(-y -b, x + a).
So, P" (-y - b, x + a) is the image of P (x, y) under translation T followed by rotation R.
Let R be the reflection in X-axis and E [O, k] be the enlargement with centre O and scale factor k.
Then, R: P (x, y) → P'(x, -y) and
E:P' (x, -y) → P' (kx, -ky).
∴ EoR: P (x, y) → P'' (kx, -ky)
So, P" (kx, -ky) is image of p (x, y) under reflection r followed by enlargement E.
Again, E: P(x, y) → P'(kx, ky) and
R: P'(kx, ky) → P" (kx, -ky)
∴ RoE: P(x, y) → P"(kx, - ky).
So, P" (kx, -ky) is an image of p (x, y) under enlargement E followed by reflection R.
Let R be the rotation through 90^{o} about origin and E[O, k] be the enlargement with centre O and scale factor k.
Then, R:P(x, y) → P'(-y, x) and
E:P'(-y, x)→ P"(-ky, kx)
∴EoR:P(x, y)→ P"(-ky, kx)
So, P" (-ky, kx) is an image of P (x, y) under rotation R followed by enlargement E.
Again, e:P(x, y)→ P' (kx, ky) and
R:P'(kx, ky)→ P"(-ky, kx)
RoE: p(x, y)→ p"(-ky, kx)
So, P"(-ky, kx)is an image of P(x, y) under enlargement E followed by rotation R.
Let T =\(\begin{bmatrix}a\\b\\ \end{bmatrix}\) be a translation and E [o, k] be an enlargement with centre O and scale factor k.
Then, T:P(x, y)→ P'(x + a, y + b)
E:P'(x + a, y + b)→ P"(kx + ka, ky + kb)
∴ EoT: P(x, y)→ P"(kx + ka, ky + kb)
So, P" (kx + ka, Ky + kb) is image of P (x, y) under translation T followed by enlargement E.
Again, E:P(x, y)→ P'(kx, ky) and
T:P'(kx, ky) → P"(kx + a, ky + b)
∴ToE: P(x, y)→ P" (kx + a, ky + b)
So, P"(kx + a, ky + b) is image of P(x, y) under enlargement e followed by translation T.
Transformations | Object point | Image point |
Reflection in X-axis (y = 0) | P(x, y) | P'(x, -y) |
Reflection in Y-axis(x = 0) | P(x, y) | P'(-x, y) |
Reflection in the line y = x | P(x, y) | P'(y, x) |
Reflection in the line y = -x | P(x, y) | P'(-y, -x) |
Reflection in the line x = k(parallel to Y-axis) | P(x, y) | P'(2k - x, y) |
Reflection in line y = k (parallel to X-axis) | P(x, y) | P'(x, 2k - y) |
Rotation about origin through 90^{o} | P(x, y) | P'(-y, x) |
Rotation about origin through -90^{o} | P(x, y) | P'(y, -x) |
Rotation about origin through 180^{o} | P(x, y) | P'(-x, -y) |
TranslationT = \(\begin{bmatrix}a\\b\\ \end{bmatrix}\) | P (x, y) | P'(x + a, Y + b) |
enlargement with centre origin and scale factor k, E [(o, o), k] | P(x, y) | P'(kx, ky) |
Enlargement with centre (a, b) and scale factor k, E [(a, b), k] | P(x, y) | P'(kx - ka + a, ky - kb + b) |
Transformation | formula | Matrix |
Reflection on x-axis | (x , Y)→(x , Y) |
\begin{pmatrix}1 & 0 \\ 0 & -1 \\ \end{pmatrix} |
Reflection on y - axis | (x , y)→(-x ,y) | \begin{pmatrix} -1 & 0 \\ 0 & 1 \\ \end{pmatrix} |
.
Here,
T_{1} = \(\begin {pmatrix} -2\\ 1\\ \end{pmatrix}\), T_{2} = \(\begin {pmatrix} 0\\ 2\\ \end{pmatrix}\)
T_{2}T_{1} =\(\begin {pmatrix} -2\\ 1\\ \end{pmatrix}\) +\(\begin {pmatrix} 0\\ 2\\ \end{pmatrix}\) =\(\begin {pmatrix} -2\\ 3\\ \end{pmatrix}\)
Under the combined translation T_{2}T_{1} =\(\begin {pmatrix} -2\\ 3\\ \end{pmatrix}\)
If r_{1} represents the reflection on X-axis and r_{2} represents the reflection on y-axis then translate the point (3 -2) by r_{1} or r_{2 }.
2
(-3 , 2)
(-3 , -2)
(3 , -2)
If r_{1} represents the reflection on X-axis and r_{2} represents the reflection on y-axis then find the image of the point (1 , 5) under the combined transformation r_{1}.r_{2 . }
(2 , 2)
(-1 , 5)
(-1 , -5)
(1 , 5)
If F be the reflection on line y = x and G be the reflection on line x = 0 then state what does G_{o}F represents? If a point P is transformed by the above single transformation to P '(-2 , 3) , find the co-ordinates of point 'P'.
Ro[70^{0 , }0] ; P(2 , 2)
Ro[360^{0]} ; P(2 , 3)
Ro[90^{0 , }0] ; P(3 , 2)
Ro[180^{0 , }0] ; P(-3 , -2)
R_{1} and R_{2} denote the reflections on x = -y and x = 4 respectively. What point would have the image (2 , -5) under the combined R_{1} or R_{2 }?
(3 , -2)
-2
(3 , 2)
(2 , 3)
Point (4 , -3) is reflected in the line x = 0 at first and then the image s formed is reflected in the line y = k so that the final image (-4 , 9) is obtained. Find the value of k.
4
-6
6
7
Point (8 , 10) is reflected in th line x = 0 at first and then image so formed is reflected in the line y - m = 0 so that the final image (-8 , 6) is obtained. Find the value of m.
-4
4
8
-6
The vertices of ΔABC are A (2,1) , B(-1 , 4) and C (-2 , -2). Find the co-ordinates of the vertices of the image of ΔABC under the transformation of T_{1} or T_{2} where T_{1} = ( (frac{1}{2}) ) and T_{2 =} ( (frac{-3}{1}) )
A' (0 , 4) , B' (-3 , 7) , C
A' (8 , 8) , B' (6 , 6) , C
(4 , -1)
Point (3 , 2) is reflected on the line y =x . The image so obtained is rotated about O through +90(^o). Find the coordinates of the image.
(1 , 4)
(8 , 3)
(-3 , 2)
(-3 , 0)
Find the coordinates of the image of the point (-5 , 7) , when it is first reflected on the line y = -x and then the image so formed is rotated about the origin O through an angle of +180(^o).
(7 , 5)
(9 , 4)
(7 , -5)
(9 , 6)
Determine the coordinates of the image of a point (3 , 7) when it is first reflected on the Y-axis and then rotated through an angle +90(^o) about the origin. Also write down a single transformation which denotes both of these transformation.
(7 , 3) ; Ref' (y = x)
(-7 , -3) ; Ref' (y = -x)
(7 , 3) ; Ref' (y = x)
(7 , 3) ; Ref' (y = y)
The image formed by reflecting the point (3 , 4) n the Y-axis is rotated about origin O(0 , 0) thrpugh +90(^o) , find the coordinates of this image.
P
P
A point A(-2 , 3) is reflected on Y-axis and the image so obtained is rotated about origin through -90(^0). Find the coordinates of final image.
A
A
A point A(-2 , 3) is reflected on Y-axis and the image so obtained is rotated about origin through -90(^0). Find the coordinates of final image.
A
;i:1;s:16:
A
Point (4,5) is rotated about the origin O through + 90(^0) and the image so obtained is reflected on the Y-axis. Find the coordinates of the image.
(4,5)
(5, 4)
(3,2)
(1 , 2)
Find the coordinates of the image of a point (4,5) when it is first rotated by +90 (^0) about the origin 0 and then reflected on the X-axis. Also write down the single transformation which represents both of these two transformations.
(-5 , 8) , reflection in x = y
(-5 , -4) , reflection in x = -y
(-15 , 89) , reflection in -x = - y
(5 , -3) , reflection in x = - y
Find the coordinates of the image of a point (3 , 20 when it is first rotated by + 180^{0 }about the origin O and then reflected in the Y-axis.
P
(3 , 2)
P
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triangle pqr of vertices p(-2,1),q(-4,2)and r(-6,4) is reflected first on line cd and then on line ab combined transformation if angle coa=45 degree.show both triangles on same graph paper.
Feb 09, 2017
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yamini.
what is the image of C(-1,5) when it is reflected about y = -x followed by the reflection about y=2 line?state the single transformation equivalent to the above combined transformation.
Dec 29, 2016
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