If your proof doesn't use trig. then it's okay.
correction, my proof does use similar triangles. i found a mistake in my proof and had to fix it. (hehe, oops)
um, i haven't got the hang of Latex, so i hope you don't mind if i give you a link to a pdf file instead. (you'll have to download it, sorry!)
although i think and am more fluent in English, i always solve math problems in Vietnamese, so my proof is basically a literal translation of what i would've written in Vietnamese, so I'm sorry if it doesn't make sense in some parts. All symbols are what the Vietnamese use in our math, if there is anything different from what most people would write please tell me.
once again, sorry for making you download a pdf file.
my proof
sweet! i like your approach!
ok here's one of my favourite geometry problems. well actually i've changed it a bit, now it's a bit harder! if someone wants a hint i'll give them the original version... maybe.
Let there be a rectangle that has a length that is twice the size of it's width, as shown in the diagram below.
Prove x=60 degrees.
very nice proof! i like it alot! my proof involved creating an equadrilateral triangle with one side being BE and overlaps triangle ABE. once again, very sweet approach.
well, knock us out with another question. *shudders* i'm scared of what your hard questions are like... scared and intrigued.