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In-Video Search to search within videos for objects, settings, attire, and more.

In-Video Search helps you find clips…

…taking place in specific settings (ex: classroom, supermarket, restaurant)

…containing certain attire (ex: suits, dresses)

…conveying certain emotions (ex: happiness)

…containing specific objects (ex: rainbows, blackboards)

…depicting specific situations (ex: speeches, presentations, social groups)

…of a certain animation style (ex: cartoon, live action)

Tracy helps Calvin with his geometry homework by drawing large triangles on the side of his house. He uses basketball examples to help Calvin remember the different types of triangles.

Grover and Rosita illustrate and explain the properties of a triangle. Rosita brings over two different-looking triangles to serve as visual aids, and Grover does not consider them to be triangles. He creates an equilateral triangle and states why it is a triangle. Rosita mentions that the triangles she brought in fit his definition of a triangle, causing Grover to realize that there are different types of triangles.

The CyberSquad cannot make a big enough square with the rods it has available, so Jackie suggests making a triangle. The group successfully forms a triangle and then attempts to make a square with two triangles unsuccessfully. When Digit creates a right triangle, the group tries again to combine the triangles into a square. This time, it is successful, and Jackie explans how to know they've formed a proper square.

The host of Dancing with Triangles, Tom Twinkletoes, invites contestants on stage to perform their best dance with a triangle. The contestants dance with hexagons, squares, and even an elephant, but only one dances with a triangle. Tom explains why the other geometric shapes are not triangles.

This clip illustrates the working conditions in factories and describes how workers were overworked and underpaid. It also explains the tragedy that is the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire and the impact it had on America.

Jackie, Matt, and Inez set out to prove that Hacker doesn't deserve to be the ruler of Cyberspace. They try to find a counterexample to his statement that "you can always make a triangle out of any three rods." After some experimentation, they discover that one long rod and two short rods do not connect and therefore do not make a triangle. They present their findings during the debate.

The Earthlings consult with Chief about whether or not Sleight O' Hand stole Hacker's recharger key. Chief claims that Sleight looks like a triangle and thus committed the crime, but Inez suggests that there could be other suspects. She states that they should look at the evidence from every point of view because shapes look different at different angles. They revisit the video footage to determine if Sleight O' Hand is still a suspect.

David Stringer explains ancient Pythagoras' findings about right triangles. He illustrates the Pythagorean Theorem and explains how special right triangles with the ratio 3:4:5 can be scaled up to any size.

In an interactive game, Bad Man tests two kids on their ability to mark the vertices of a triangle after it has been reflected on one axis. After the kids complete the challenge, Bad Man puts four more kids to the test: he asks them to reflect a diamond shape over the Y axis.

The CyberSquad needs to get across a pool of lava. They find tiles in the shapes of triangles, pentagons, and hexagons, and tessellate the tiles in order to create a bridge that will shield them from the heat. When they run out of triangles in the middle of creating the bridge, they attempt to use pentagons, but that shape leaves gaps, so they use hexagons to complete the bridge.