Q: 3 rows of 3 dots go through each dot with a straight line without lifting your pencil with only 3 lines?

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it depends where the dots are and its easy just leave your pencil on the paper when joining them up!

You can connect them pretty much any way you want if they aren't arranged in a specific pattern. Semantics can be invoked: get someone else to do it for you, use their pencil instead, or use a pen without lifting your pencil at all. If the dots are set in a pattern, you can draw a line from one point through another, extending until you can draw another line which goes through a further pair of points. Each remaining point can be linked by one of the remaining two lines.

Hoped this helped!

. . . . . . . . . like this type only in 3 lines.

You need to extend the lines far beyond the box of dots. Your answer should look like a really tall and skinny N.

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If you can draw it without lifting your pencil

use a pencil

it depends where the dots are and its easy just leave your pencil on the paper when joining them up!

If you can trace the graph without lifting your pencil then it is continuous.

You can connect them pretty much any way you want if they aren't arranged in a specific pattern. Semantics can be invoked: get someone else to do it for you, use their pencil instead, or use a pen without lifting your pencil at all. If the dots are set in a pattern, you can draw a line from one point through another, extending until you can draw another line which goes through a further pair of points. Each remaining point can be linked by one of the remaining two lines.

Yes, lifting a pencil requires using muscles, which is considered physical work. However, in the context of physical activity or exercise, lifting a pencil would not be considered a significant form of exercise.

-- Take a blank paper and a pencil. -- Put the pencil down on the paper and, without lifting it, draw three straight lines that return you to the starting point. You have drawn a triangle. It is almost certain that the triangle you drew is not a right triangle, and that no two of its sides are equal.

Hoped this helped!

. . . . . . . . . like this type only in 3 lines.

There is no such thing as a i triangle

You start out at the bottom left corner, then draw a line diagonally up to the upper right corner. Now that you're at the top, draw a straight line and end it right above the point where you started. Draw another diagonal line down to the bottom right corner, opposite the starting point. Draw a line upwards up to the top right corner, then draw a triangle above the square without lifting the pencil, and finally, draw a straight line down and then across to finish the square. There are many other ways to do this by reversing the technique, etc. I hope this makes sense. It's difficult to explain without showing it to you.

Its easy if you are allowed to retrace over one of your lines.- try it and see.