How does the diagram look like a pentagon? I don't see it at all. Are we implicitly breaking up the vectors into smaller subcomponents or something?

(Edit: I didn't see the 2nd-to-last slide before asking this :/)

dshernan

Caught me zoning out for a second before I snapped back with the "pentagon inequality."

ddkim

I've always heard the final property be referred to as the triangle inequality, and never heard of the pentagon inequality - is it a graphics specific thing to call it the pentagon inequality?

bobzhangyc

Pentagon inequality, a nice trick for checking whether we are focusing lol

Starboy

Guess we are using a coordinate system where 5 equals to 3 here :)

richardnnn

Since these slides have been used for several years, I assume these "mistakes", along with the one on slide 14, will continue to appear in the future to check we actually listened to the lecture?

Pentagon inequality? Really?

How does the diagram look like a pentagon? I don't see it at all. Are we implicitly breaking up the vectors into smaller subcomponents or something?

(Edit: I didn't see the 2nd-to-last slide before asking this :/)

Caught me zoning out for a second before I snapped back with the "pentagon inequality."

I've always heard the final property be referred to as the triangle inequality, and never heard of the pentagon inequality - is it a graphics specific thing to call it the pentagon inequality?

Pentagon inequality, a nice trick for checking whether we are focusing lol

Guess we are using a coordinate system where 5 equals to 3 here :)

Since these slides have been used for several years, I assume these "mistakes", along with the one on slide 14, will continue to appear in the future to check we actually listened to the lecture?

How is this triangle a pentagon lol