The area of a triangle is found by multiplying the base and height and dividing by two.

You have the area - but without knowing either the base or the height, you can't directly find the other.

For instance, if your triangle had a base of 2 units, then the height would be 22 units. A triangle with those proportions would have an area of 22 square units.

Similarly, if your triangle had a base of 4 units, then the height would be 11 units. Such a triangle would also have an area of 22 square units.

In fact, if you can find two numbers that, when multiplied give you 44, they can comprise the base and height of a triangle whose area is 22 square units.

So the literal answer is "yes"; but the exact mathematical value is no - not without more information.

You have the area - but without knowing either the base or the height, you can't directly find the other.

For instance, if your triangle had a base of 2 units, then the height would be 22 units. A triangle with those proportions would have an area of 22 square units.

Similarly, if your triangle had a base of 4 units, then the height would be 11 units. Such a triangle would also have an area of 22 square units.

In fact, if you can find two numbers that, when multiplied give you 44, they can comprise the base and height of a triangle whose area is 22 square units.

So the literal answer is "yes"; but the exact mathematical value is no - not without more information.