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You are on page 1of 27

GAT

Mr. Acre

May 27, 2014

Introduction

With no offense intended, but we think you are completely crazy. We mean, what kind of

person would want a 14 sided building and roof. Although all the shenanigans, it will be our

pleasure to design this tower for you, Mrs. Copeland. Building it though is a different story.

In our opinion, aside from all the nonsense, this does seem like a very unique building.

So the thought of, where would this type of building be built? came up. To our best

knowledge, we believe a special tower like this would look great in a great big city already with

hundreds of towers New York City! Although, of course, it is still always up to you.

So enough of the nonsense. You are giving us the option of designing this tower for you,

also with a good price. Your standards are clearly expressed through your letter. We see that you

want a 14 sided tower, built upon a 28 by 28 ft square plot. You also state that you want the

maximum size possible, whilst remaining within the boundaries of buildable space and

remaining perpendicular in some way shape or form to the available plot. You also want an

aquarium built into the flooring, strong foundations, and walls one foot in thickness. There

were many other little details included as well that will not be ignored.

This tower you have presented to us, Mrs. Copeland, is an intimidating duty. It will

require much effort by both people designated to design this tower. Every ounce of sweat and

tears will be poured into making this tower assignment of yours as perfect as it can be, and we

sincerely hope you are pleased.

The 14 Sided Polygon Maximized on the Plot

The polygon used for my tower is a 14-sided polygon. I have a plot that is 28 ft x 28 ft,

but I am not allowed to build within 3 ft of the edge, per local rules. The tower will be built on

foundations that are the same polygonal shape as the tower. The foundations must be the

maximum size possible on the plot, without breaking any laws. Then, the tower will be 1 foot in

from the foundations edge, and its walls will be 1 foot thick. Lastly, the foundations will end 1

foot inside of the walls inner edge.

When drawn out, this setup will create four concentric polygons, each exactly 1 foot

further in than the last.

(In this image, the scaling factor was 2:1, so all side lengths and areas should be doubled.)

Figure 1 shows the four necessary polygons, within the proper confines of the square.

The original plot size was 28 ft x 28 ft, and nothing can be built within 3 ft of the edge of the

plot. Therefore, the working place is 22 ft x 22 ft (28 minus 3 from each side: 28 - 6).

Seeing as how the polygons are 14-sided, the central angle must be 25.7143 (360/14).

That means that each angle measure must be 154.29.

In order to maximize the outer polygons area, I have two of its vertices touching the

working area square. This is correct because, had I had two sides touching, two of the vertices

would be slightly outside of the working area, thus violating the local rules of antarctica.

Figure 2 shows the outermost tetradecagon without its square border. Now, we must find

its area. the first steps to that, however, are to find the side length of the tetradecagon (2y in

Figure 2), and to find the height of each triangle that the tetradecagon is split into (x in Figure 2).

sin(12.8572) = (y)/11

11*sin(12.8572)=y

y 2.45 ft

Figure 3. Finding the Side of Polygon 1

Figure 3 shows the steps to finding the side of Polygon 1, or the outermost polygon. The

hypotenuse of the right triangle in Figure 2, which is equal to 11 ft because it is half of the side

of the working area, since vertices are touching. The smallest angle in the right triangle is

12.8572, because it is exactly half of 22.7143. I used sine to find the approximate length of the

side of Polygon 1, which is 2.45 ft.

cos(12.8572) = x/11

11*cos(12.8572) = x

x 10.72 ft

Figure 4. Finding the Triangle Height of Polygon 1

Figure 4 shows the steps to finding the triangle height of Polygon 1. We simply used

cosine to find the value that we needed to find.

Area Triangle = (11* (cos 12.8572))*2*(11(sin 12.8572))*2

Area Polygon 1 = 14 * (11* (cos 12.8572))*(11(sin 12.8572))*2

Area Polygon 1 = 7* (11* (cos 12.8572))*(11(sin 12.8572))*2

Area Polygon 1 367.50ft2

Figure 5. Finding the Area of Polygon 1

Figure 5 shows the way we found the area of Polygon. We simply took the exact area of

the sides and found the area of the triangle by the formula (base)(height), and multiplied it by

14, since there are 14 of those triangles in our tetradecagon. So the area if the whole thing is

about 167.50 ft^2. Please note that we used the exact numbers to find the area before rounding

afterwards.

Figure 6 shows the second outermost polygon, or Polygon 2, as well as the two triangles

necessary for finding its area.

x1 = 11* (cos 12.8572) -1

x1 9.72 ft

Figure 7. Finding the triangle height of Polygon 2

Figure 7 shows the step used to find the triangle height of Polygon 2. Since each polygon

must be scaled in exactly 1 foot from its predecessor, we merely had to subtract 1 from the

previous triangle height in order to find the new triangle height.

tan (12.8572) = y1/ (11* cos (12.8572)-1)

y1 = ((11* (cos (12.8572)))-1) * tan (12.8572)

y1 2.22 ft

Figure 8. Finding the Side of Polygon 2

Figure 8 shows the process used to find the side length of Polygon 2. We used the

trigonometric ratio tangent to find the side length this time.

AreaPolygon 2 = 14 * *(11* (cos 12.8572)-1) * (11* (cos 12.8572)-1) * (tan 12.8572)*2

AreaPolygon 2 = 7 * (11* (cos 12.8572)-1) * (11* (cos 12.8572)-1) * (tan 12.8572)*2

AreaPolygon 2 = 302.16 ft2

Figure 9. Finding the Area of Polygon 2

Again, we found the area of the polygon by taking the area of one triangle and

multiplying it by 18. The area turned out to be approximately 302.16 ft^2.

Figure 10 displays the second innermost polygon, or Polygon 3, as well as the two

triangles necessary for finding its area.

x2 = 11* (cos 12.8572) -2

x2 8.72 ft

Figure 11. Finding the Triangle Height of Polygon 3

Figure 11 shows how to find the triangle height of Polygon 3. Again, we just needed to

subtract 1 from the previous height.

tan 12.8572 = y2/ (11* (cos 12.8572)-2)

y2 = ((11* (cos (12.8572)))-2) * (tan (12.8572))

y2 1.99 ft

Figure 12. Finding the Side of Polygon 3

Figure 12 shows how to find the side of Polygon 3. Again, here we used the trigonometric

ratio of tangent to achieve the correct value.

AreaTriangle 3 = * (11* (cos 12.8572)-2) * (11* (cos 12.8572)-2) * (tan 12.8572)*2

AreaPolygon 3 = 14 * * (11* (cos 12.8572)-2) * (11* (cos 12.8572)-2) * (tan 12.8572)*2

AreaPolygon 3 = 7 * (11* (cos 12.8572)-2) * ((11* (cos (12.8572)))-2) * (tan (12.8572))*2

AreaPolygon 3 = 243.21 ft2

Figure 13. Finding the Area of Polygon 3

The area of Polygon 3, found by multiplying the area of its triangle by 14, is found in

Figure 13. It is about 243.2 ft^2.

Figure 14 displays the innermost polygon, or Polygon 4, as well as the two triangles

necessary for finding its area.

x3 = 11* (cos 12.8572) -3

x3 7.72 ft

Figure 15. Finding the Triangle Height of Polygon 4

For the last time, Figure 15 shows the steps of how to calculate the height of the Polygon

4 triangle. We just subtracted another 1.

tan 12.8572 = y3/ (11* (cos 12.8572)-3)

y3 = ((11* (cos (12.8572)))-3) * (tan (12.8572))

y3 1.76 ft

Figure 16. Finding the Side of Polygon 4

Figure 16 gives the steps to finding the side of Polygon 4. Once again, we used tangent to

find the value.

AreaPolygon 4 = 14 * * (11* (cos 12.8572)-3) * (11* (cos 12.8572)-3) * (tan 12.8572)*2

AreaPolygon 4 = 7 * (11* (cos 12.8572)-3) * ((11* (cos (12.8572)))-3) * (tan (12.8572))*2

AreaPolygon 4 = 190.65ft2

Figure 17. Finding the Area of Polygon 4

For the last time, Figure 17 shows how to find the area of Polygon 4. We found the area

of the triangle, then multiplied by 14. The area ends up being approximately 190.65 ft2.

Volume of the Concrete Needed for the Footing and the Floor

Our tower will have foundations that are the same shape as the tower itself. These

foundations will be 3.5 ft deep and made of solid concrete, for maximum support. In addition,

they will stretch all the way from Polygon 1 to Polygon 4. Contained within the foundations, or

in Polygon 4, there will be an aquarium with many different types of fish (fish not included with

house). The floor above the aquarium will be made of 4-inch Plexiglas, so that anyone walking

above can view the fish below them. The water in the aquarium will fill exactly 75% of the total

volume within the foundations. We hope that, after we finish, you will find it

Figure 18 displays just the foundations of the tower. Now, we have to find the volume of

them. To do that, we have to find out the area of the ring that the foundations are made in; the

ring that stretches from Polygon 1 to Polygon 4. Then the volume will easily be found by

multiplying that area by 3.5, since the foundations are 3.5 ft deep.

AreaFooting= (AreaPolygon 1 - AreaPolygon 4 )

AreaFooting= ((7* (11* (cos (12.8572)))*(11(sin (12.8572)))*2)-(7 * (11* (cos (12.8572))-3) *

(11* (cos (12.8572))-3) * (tan (12.8572))*2))

AreaFooting 176.85 ft2

Figure 19. Finding the Area of the Foundations

In Figure 19, we found the area of the ring that the foundations are made in. All we had to

do was subtract the area of Polygon 4 (Figure 17) from Polygon 1 (Figure 5), which

approximated to 176.85 ft2. Now that we have this area, finding the volume will be very easy.

* (11* (cos (12.8572))-3) * (tan (12.8572))*2)) * 3.5

VolumeFooting 618.98 ft3

Figure 20. Finding the Volume of the Foundations

Finding the volume of the foundations was very easy. We straightforwardly took the area

of that ring and multiplied it by 3.5, which is how deep the foundation will go. We got the

volume of the foundation to be about 618.98 ft3.

Concrete Fast has agreed to give us a discounted price on their Super-Fast-DryingConcrete in order to build your tower. Each bag of Super-Fast-Drying-Concrete contains exactly

1 cubic yards of concrete we will need to lay the foundations. Currently, the volume is in cubic

feet, so we need to convert it.

VolumeFooting = 618.98/27

VolumeFooting = 22.92yd3

Figure 21. Converting Cubic Feet Volume to Cubic Yard Volume

There are exactly 27 ft3 for every 1 yd3, so we just divided the volume of the foundations

(in ft3) by 27 in order to get the volume of the foundations in yd3. This volume turned out to be

about 22.93yd3, which equates to 23 bags of Super-Fast-Drying-Concrete (since we cant buy

part of a bag). Therefore, the cost of the concrete can now be found.

Cost =23*115

Cost = $2645

Figure 22. Cost Analysis of the Foundations

By multiplying the number of bags of Super-Fast-Drying-Concrete that well need by the

cost of one bag, we found the total amount of money the foundations will cost. They will sot

$2645.

Figure 23 shows the Plexiglas floor. It is exactly 4 in thick, or ft thick. Since it takes up

Polygon 4, it has the same measurements as Polygon 4. We want to find the volume, and we have

all the necessary measurements.

VolumePlexiglas = (4)* Area of Polygon 4

VolumePlexiglas = ()*(190.65)

VolumePlexiglas = 63.55 ft3

Figure 24. Finding the Volume of the Plexiglas Floor

To find the volume of the Plexiglas, all we needed to do was multiply the area of Polygon

4 (Figure 17) by , since the plexiglas is ft thick.

Clear Plexiglas Co. has offered us a great price for their Amazing-Durable-High-QualityPlexiglas, which comes in sheets of 4 ft x 8 ft. The sheets are already 4 inches thick, so we wont

have to worry about the thickness. Since each sheet is 4 x 8, that means that the area of one sheet

is 32 ft2. Each of these sheets will cost $1,100. Now we need to find out how many sheets well

need to finish the Plexiglas floor above the aquarium.

Plexiglas = 190.65/32

Plexiglas 5.96

Plexiglas 6 sheets

Figure 25. Finding the Number of Plexiglas Sheets Necessary

We divided the total area of Polygon 4 by the area of one Plexiglas sheet in order to find

the number of sheets we would need. Again, we rounded up because we cant order part of the

Amazing-Durable-High-Quality-Plexiglas sheets.

Cost of Plexiglass = 1100$ per sheet

Cost of Plexiglass = 6600$

Figure 26. Cost of Plexiglass

Figure 26 above shows the cost of the plexiglass that will be needed for Mrs. Copeland

floor. A sheet of plexiglass cost 1100$, and there are 6 pieces of plexiglass needed for the

flooring. So, the number of sheets needed, 6, multiplied by the cost of one sheet, 1100$, equals a

total of 6600$ for the making of the floor.

In figure 27, a diagram has been made of the aquarium that goes under the flooring. The

aquarium will also be placed within the concrete, making the height of the aquarium 3.5 ft. The

aquarium will only be filled with 75% water although. The measurements of the 14-gon are the

same as the ones on polygon 4.

VolumeAquarium = 3.5*Polygon 4

VolumeAquarium = (3.5)*(7 * (11* (cos (12.8572))-3) * (11* (cos (12.8572))-3) * (tan

(12.8572)*2)

VolumeAquarium 667.27 ft^3

Figure 28. Volume of Aquarium

In figure 28, the volume of the aquarium is calculated. The area of the base is equal to

that of polygon 4, so that is already known. The height of the aquarium is 3.5 ft because it is

encased within the concrete of the tower, which has a height of 3.5 ft. So then the area of

polygon 4 was multiplied by 3.5 to find the volume of the aquarium., approximately 667.27 ft3.

VolumeWater = VolumeAquarium*

VolumeWater = ((3.5)*(7 * (11* (cos (12.8572))-3) * (11* (cos (12.8572))-3) * (tan

(12.8572)*2))*()

VolumeWater = 500.46 ft3

Figure 29. Calculating the Volume of the Water in the Aquarium

Its just as easy as that. We calculated the amount of water in the aquarium to be about

500.46 ft3. It is found by multiplying the volume of the aquarium by to get the volume of the

water.

Each of the 14 walls of our tower will be exactly twice as tall as they are wide. Since

these walls are positioned on Polygon 2, I know that their width will be the same as the side

length of Polygon 2.

Also, there will be one door and two windows on the tower. The door will be composed

of a 5 ft x 3 ft rectangle as well as half the tetradecagon above the rectangle. Each window will

have the same dimensions as the half-polygon above the door, except that they will be full

polygons.

Figure 30 displays Polygon 2, which is the polygon that the walls will be contained

within. Each side of Polygon 2 is approximately 4.44 ft.

Figure 30 clearly displays one lateral face of the outer prism of the tower. The dimensions

of one face are 4.44 ft (the side of Polygon 2) by 8.88 ft (the side of Polygon 2 times 2, because

each side must be twice as tall as it is wide).

sin 12.8572 = (b/1.5)

b = 2*(1.5)*(sin 12.8572)

b 0.67

Figure 31. Finding the Side of the Door

First of all, we know that half of the doors length is 1.5 ft, because the full length from

one side to an opposite side must be 3 (to fit the door). Doing the maximizes the area that the

polygon-half can have, and also maximizes the height of the door. From there, easy

trigonometric ratios were used to determine the length of one side of the polygon. The side of the

polygon was calculated to be approximately 0.33 ft.

AreaDoor = 3(5) + (7)()(1.46)(0.67)

AreaDoor =18.42 ft2

Figure 32. Finding the Area of the Door

Figure 32 shows the steps to finding the area of the door. All we had to do was add the

area of the rectangle with the area of the half-polygon. The rectangle was very easy; just base

times height. The area of the polygon was found in the same manner as the area of the base

polygons (Polygon 1, Polygon 2, etc.). The only difference is that the answer is cut in half,

because only half of the polygon makes up the door. The total area of the door came out to be

about 18.42 ft2.

The dimensions of lateral face for the window are the dimensions for the lateral face of

the door, obviously. Also, the window has the same dimensions as the top of the door. This made

further calculations very easy.

AreaWindow = 14 ()(1.46)(0.67)

AreaWindow 6.85 ft2

Figure 34. Finding the Area of the Window

Since all the measurements were already found when finding the area of the door, all we

had to do was plug the number in together. Again, we found the area of the polygon in the same

fashion as all the other polygons. The area of the window is about 6.85 ft2.

The last step is to find the lateral surface area of the entire bottom prism of the tower. Of

course, we also need to subtract the areas for the door and the windows.

LSA 677.57 ft2

Figure 35. Finding the Total Surface Area of the Outer Prism

We found the surface area of the prism by multiplying the width times the height for each

side of the prism, and multiplying that value by fourteen. We then subtracted the values for the

door and the two windows, to get a lateral surface area approximately 677.57 ft2.

The inner prism makes up the walls on the inside of the tower. All of these walls will be

associated with polygon 3. The inner prism is 1 foot thick.

Figure 36 shows how that polygon 3 will be used for the inner prism, just as polygon 2

was used for the outer faces. Its measurements were previously calculated, each side is

approximately 3.98 ft.

In Figure 37 above, the lateral face diagram and measurements of the inner prisms are

discussed. Its width is the same as the side length of Polygon 3 (because that is where the inner

prism lays), and the height must be the same as the outer prism, otherwise the walls would slant

and unusual things would happen.

VolumeInner Prism = (8.88)*(243.21)

VolumeInner Prism = 2159.69 ft3

Figure 38. Volume of the Inner Prism

This figure displays the volume of the inner prism. It was simply done, the height of the

wall, which is 8.88, times the area of the base, which is polygon 3 243.21, to get a volume of

approximately 2159.69 ft3.

Pyramid Top of the Outer Pyramid Showing the Height of the Outer Pyramid and the

Slant Height of One Lateral Face of the Outer Pyramid

Now its time for the roof of the tower. This will be made of a pyramid, with, again, the

same number of sides as the base polygon. The height of this outer pyramid must be 3 times the

length of one side of its base. This outer pyramid will reside in Polygon 2.

Figure 39 displays the base of the outer pyramid, as well as one of the lateral faces of the

pyramid. Some of the measurements in Figure 39 area already known, such as the side length

4.44 and the line PO as in 9.73. These measurements have already been found when calculating

the measurements of Polygon 2. The value of 13.32 can also be easily found by multiplying the

side of the polygon by 3, since the pyramid will be exactly three times as high as one side of its

base. The last two values, the slant height and angle measure, will take some calculations.

SL = (9.722+13.322)

SL = (94.48 + 117.42)

SL = 271.90

SL 16.49 ft

Figure 40. Finding the Slant Height of the Outer Pyramid

To find the slant height of the outer pyramid, we used the right triangle that is formed by

the apothem of the base and the height of the pyramid. Using the Pythagorean Theorem, we were

able to calculate the slant height as being about 16.49 ft.

tan-1(13.32/9.72)

53.88

Figure 41. Finding the Angle Between the Prism Base and the Pyramid Face

To know all angles and make our model as close to real as possible, I

wanted to figure out the angle between the prisms outer prism base and the

outer pyramid face. Using the ratio of tangent in trigonometry, then applied

the inverse tangent to find the missing angle, which was calculated to be

53.88.

Now that we have the needed values, we need to find the lateral surface area of the outer

pyramid, as well as a few other things.

Both the base and the height of the triangular lateral face have already been found.

However, the unknown angle measures should be calculated.

tan-1(16.49/(4.44/2))

82.33

Figure 43. Finding the Base Angle of the Triangular Lateral Face

Using inverse tangent, as well as the measurements we found previously, we were able to

calculate the base angles to be about 82.33.

(tan-1((2.22)/16.49))

7.67*2

15.33

Figure 44. Finding the Angle at the Top of the Triangular Lateral Face

Once again, I used inverse tangent to figure out the last angle of the triangular face of the

pyramid. Now that thats over and done with, its time to work out the lateral surface area.

LSA = 14()(4.44)(16.49)

Figure 45. Finding the Lateral Surface Area of the Outer Pyramid

All we had to do here is find the lateral surface area. WE had to find the area of one

lateral face and multiply it by fourteen. The base of that face was 4.44 ft, and the height was

16.49 ft, making the lateral surface area approximately 512.51 ft2.

Pyramid Top of the Inner Pyramid Showing the Height of the Inner Pyramid

The inner pyramid will reside in Polygon 3, just like inner prism. Just like for the outer

pyramid, the height of the inner pyramid must be three times the length of one side of its base.

We need to find the volume of the inner pyramid.

Once again, the measurements for the base of the pyramid are the same as the

measurements of Polygon 3. Finding the height was a easy procedure of multiplying the base by

3.

VolumePyramid = ()(11.94)(243.21)

VolumePyramid 967.98 ft3

Figure 47. Volume of the Inner Pyramid

Using the volume of a pyramid formula: V = ()(area of base)(height), we were able to

find the volume of the inner pyramid. It came out to be approximately 967.98 ft2.

My Tower

So now everything is all done! Everything is calculated, and all that is left is to put it all

together.

In Figure 48, you can clearly see the finished tower in all its glory. Now its time to find

the total surface area and volume!

SA = 677.57 + 512.51

SA 1190.08 ft2

Figure 49. Calculating the Total Surface Area

In Figure 49, the two surface areas previously found were easily added to get the total

surface area of my tower. Which is approximately 1190.08 ft2

VolumeTower = 2159.69 + 967.98

VolumeTower = 3127.67 ft3

Figure 50. Calculating the Total Volume

In the figure above, I simply added together the two volumes found previously. The total

volume of my tower is approximately 3127.67 ft3.

Conclusion

Throughout all these calculations, we had some minor issues. One of was having too

many parentheses for our exact measurements, so then misplacing some. These has to be done

over again correctly and precisely. Other than that, nothing too major.

I honestly hope that you find our tower to be very amusing Mrs. Copeland. With 2159.69

ft3 of available space on the inside of your tower, theres no stop to all the unlimited possibilities

you could do to it! There will also be an example that can be done to your tower that will be

shown on our model. Also with 1190.08 ft2 of space to decorate the outside of your tower, who

knows what can be done! Your tower will definitely stand out, even in a busy place like NYC if

you choose to build it there!

In conclusion, even through all the challenges and difficulties, we would be greatly

grateful if you chose our tower design aside from all the others, still including our pay. Thank

you, from the both of us.

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