### Video Transcript

In the figure, points π cos π,
sin π and π lie on the unit circle, and angle π΄ππ is equal to two π minus
π. Express the values of sin, cos, and
tan of two π minus π in terms of their values for π. Check whether this is valid for all
values of π.

We are told in the question that
point π has coordinates cos π, sin π. And from the diagram, we see that
the angle π΄ππ is equal to π. We know that this is true for any
point that lies on the unit circle, where π is measured in the counterclockwise
direction from the positive π₯-axis. Since the reflex angle π΄ππ is
equal to two π minus π, point π has coordinates cos two π minus π, sin two π
minus π. Using the fact that there are two
π radians in a full circle and we measure negative angles in a clockwise direction
from the positive π₯-axis, then the coordinates of point π can also be written as
cos negative π, sin negative π.

From the symmetry of the unit
circle, points π and π will both have the same π₯-coordinate. This means that cos of negative π
is equal to cos of π. This is actually a standard result
that we can quote moving forwards. Since the cosine function is even,
the cos of negative π is equal to cos π. And since the cos of two π minus
π is equal to cos of negative π, it must also be equal to cos π.

The π₯-coordinate of point π on
the unit circle can also be written as cos π. When dealing with the
π¦-coordinates of points π and π, we see that π is the same distance above the
π₯-axis as point π is below the π₯-axis. This means that the sin of negative
π is equal to negative sin π. In the same way as the result for
the cos of negative π, this result holds for all values of π since sine is an odd
function. The sin of negative π is always
equal to negative sin π. This means that since sin of two π
minus π is equal to sin of negative π, it is also equal to negative sin π. The π¦-coordinate of point π can
be written as negative sin π.

We have now expressed the values of
sin and cos of two π minus π in terms of their values for π. sin of two π minus π is equal to
negative sin π and cos of two π minus π is equal to cos π. We can now find an expression for
the tan of two π minus π using one of our trigonometric identities. We know that the tan of any angle
πΌ is equal to sin πΌ divided by cos πΌ. If we divide the first equation by
the second, we have the sin of two π minus π over cos of two π minus π is equal
to negative sin π over cos π. Using the identity below, the
left-hand side simplifies to the tan of two π minus π and the right-hand side to
negative tan π.

We now have the three expressions
required, the values of sin, cos, and tan of two π minus π in terms of their
values for π. We are also asked to check whether
this is valid for all values of π. If we let point π lie in the first
quadrant, as shown in the diagram, where the angle π΄ππ is equal to some other
value of π, then the point π, where the counterclockwise angle π΄ππ is equal to
two π minus π, will lie in the fourth quadrant as shown.

Once again, these points will have
the same π₯-coordinate, whereas the π¦-coordinates will be the additive inverse of
one another. If point π has the coordinates π₯,
π¦, then point π will have the coordinates π₯, negative π¦. And we can therefore conclude that
the expressions for the sin, cos, and tan of two π minus π in terms of their
values of π are true for all values of π in the unit circle. The sin of two π minus π is equal
to negative sin π. The cos of two π minus π is equal
to cos π. And the tan of two π minus π is
equal to negative tan π. Note that in all three of these,
two π radians can be replaced with 360 degrees.