A three-dimensional solid with a circular base and one vertex. We prefer to think of it as the waffle thing that ice cream comes in.
The two-dimensional shape you get when you chop up a three-dimensional one.
Two parallel congruent circles whose circumferences are connected by a curvy rectangle.
A ratio that tells us how much stuff (mass) is 'packed in' a certain amount of space (volume).
Exactly half of a sphere. True story.
The area of the faces on a solid that aren't the base or bases. Or, in the case of cylinders and cones, the area of whatever isn't a flat circle.
Three numbers that represent a position in actual three-dimensional space. Only the Tooth Fairy and Santa Claus can be imaginary in the 3D world, so they have to be real numbers.
"Many faces." We're talking more than just Professor Quirrell
status. A polyhedron is any 3D solid that is made of entirely flat surfaces connected by edges and vertices. Sorry spheres, cylinders, and cones.
Two parallel congruent polyhedrons connected by lateral faces. Not "prison" in a French accent.
Those huge stone buildings that the Egyptians built. It's basically a solid (definitely not liquids or gases) with a non-curvy shape for the base and one tip at the top.
A prism or pyramid whose base has edges that are all congruent. Also, a prism or pyramid that has daily scheduled trips to the potty.
Two solids that have the same shape but not necessarily the same size. All their angles must be the same and their heights and edges must have the same proportions.
A ball. It's a central point that includes all the points a certain distance away from it in space. It's like a circle—but in 3D.
The amount of the gift-wrapping paper it takes to cover all of particular shape. You can use newspaper instead of gift-wrapping paper; it's a lot cheaper.
The amount of three-dimensional space that an object takes up. Or what your mom asks you turn down when you're listening to "that noise you kids call music nowadays."