Hello, Christyh101!
Do you know what adjacent angles are?
Then you can surely come up with a counterexample . . .
Find a counterexample to show that the converse of the conditional is false.
2. If two angles are adjacent, then they share a common vertex.
The converse is:
. . If two angles share a common vertex, then they are adjacent.
Adjacent angles are angles that share a common side.
The converse is false.
We can have two angles with a common vertex,
. . which do not share a common side.
Code:|..../ |.../ |A./ |./ |/ *--------- \.B..... \..... \... \.
in general (and this is worth thinking about now) when you have a statement like "if A, then B" it means that A is a stronger statement than B (and is true for fewer things).
for example, x = -5 tells us everything we need to know about x. only one x will make this statement true, namely, -5.
by contrast, x^2 = 25 only tells us "something" about x, that its square is 25. this happens to be true for two values of x, one is -5, another is 5.
similarly, A and B are adjacent angles, tells us two pieces of information: they share a vertex, and a common side.
this is clearly stronger than: A and B share a common vertex, which is only one piece of information (weaker).
one thing you should have clear in your mind, always: if A is stronger than B, we may not be able to derive A from B.
IF we can, then A and B are "the same strength", that is, they are equivalent statements (true for the same things).
so:
A implies B
A is stronger, true for fewer (or the same number of) things, more restrictive
B is weaker, true for more (or the same number of) things, more inclusive
you will come upon this "shape of thought" in many areas: logical thinking, mathematics (of many kinds), action and consequence. learn it well.