We drive on the right side of the road, while the opposing traffic drives on the other side. If the road is not symmetrical, we will be involved in an accident. We hold a perfectly symmetrical instrument (the round, circular steering wheel) and we rely upon it's symmetry to guide our vehicles. If it is not symmetrical, we crash into other cars. When we crash into a perfectly symmetrical car (it is the same on both sides), we make it asymmetrical. We use both eyes to watch the road. If the eyes are not symmetrical, we will have a poor depth of perception and we will crash our vehicle. This crash causes a perfectly symmetrical house (the front yard is 14 feet by 14 feet in length and width) to become asymmetrical. It may also cause my perfectly, beautiful symmetrical face with symmetrical eyebrows to become asymmetrical and require sutures by the doctor. The doctor will use a nice, evenly symmetrical suture technique, whereby he places the stitches about 2 millimeters away from either side of the longitudinal incision or laceration. His stitching will be symmetrical in order to avoid putting too much tension on either side of my laceration. If the procedure goes well, then my injury will not have a scar. If it does have a scar, the scar will be symmetrical.
It is found in flowers, car tires in faces, in train tracks, many places in nature, when you see your feflection in water symmetry is EVERYWHERE!
It helps us to construct figures more easily.
Symmetry is seen almost everywhere
symmetry is pretty much everywhere
The seesaw, your face, flowers, architecture, letters animals, train tracks, your reflection in water, steering wheel
Symmetry is used because it is
Train tracks rely on symmetry