**Bisection :**

In geometry **bisection** is the division of something into two equal or congruent parts, usually by a line, which is then called a *bisector*. The most often considered types
of bisectors are the segment bisector and the angle bisector

**Line Bisector :** A line that passes through the midpoint of a given segment is called Line Bisector

**Angle bisector :** A line that passes through the apex of an angle, that divides it into two equal angles is called Angle Bisector

An angle bisector divides the angle into two angles with equalmeasures. An angle only has one bisector. Each point of an angle bisector is equidistant from the sides of the angle. The interior bisector of an angle is the line or line segment that divides it into two equal angles on the same side as the angle. The exterior bisector of an angle is the line or line segment that divides it into two equal angles on the opposite side as the angle.

To bisect an angle with striaghtedge and compass one draws a circle whose center is the vertex. The circle meets the angle at two points: one on each leg. Using each of these points as a center, draw two circles of the same size. The intersection of the circles (two points) determines a line that is the angle bisector.

In geometry, the **angle bisector theorem** relates the length of the side opposite one angle of a triangle to the lengths of the other two sides of the triangle.

Consider a triangle **ABC**. Let the angle bisector of angle *A* intersect side BC at a point D. The angle bisector theorem states that the ratio of the length of the line
segment BD to the length of segment *DC* is equal to the ratio of the length of side AB to the length of side AC