There different kinds of coordinate systems are produced for different reasons. One of these coordinate systems is the polar coordinate system. Unlike the cartesian coordinate systems, the positioning of the points is made differently. Here you can find brief information to understand the general logic of the polar coordinate systems.
The positioning in the polar coordinate system has a different notation. To define the position of a point in polar coordinates, a length and an angle value must be defined. The length value is the minimum distance between the origin point where the polar coordinate system is defined and the main point. The angle value is the angular position of the line between these points, according to the positive X-axis.
For example, (45, 145) shows the polar coordinates of a point. The first notation is the distance between two points. And the second notation is the angle between the positive X-axis and the line between these points.
Absolute and relative positionings are also possible in polar coordinate systems.
The general logic of the polar coordinates is very simple like this.
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