Supplementary Angles Calculator
Welcome to the supplementary angle calculator. You don't need to rack your brain on how to find supplementary angles anymore  read our supplementary angles definition or simply click through our tool, and everything should be clear! Apart from knowing what is the supplementary angle, this calculator will allow you to quickly check if two angles are supplementary.
Don't forget to check out the twin brother of this calculator  the complementary angles calculator.
What are supplementary angles? Supplementary angles definition
The adjective supplementary describes a special relationship between two angles. Specifically, according to a supplementary angles definition, these two angles sum up to 180° (or π if you're using radians).
In other words, if they were adjacent, then they'd form a straight line.
Also, keep in mind the essential properties of supplementary angles:
 Only two angles that sum up to 180° (π) are supplementary. Three (or more) can  of course  sum up to that value (that happens in the triangle angle calculator), but they're not supplementary angles.
 Your two supplementary angles cannot be both obtuse or both acute  there are only two options:
 One angle is acute, and the other is obtuse.
 Both of them are right angles.
How to find supplementary angles?
Let's consider two probable scenarios  you're searching for a supplementary angle to your given angle, or you have two angles, and you wonder if they are supplementary. You can solve both questions with this supplementary angles calculator:

1st scenario: What is the supplementary angle?
Subtract your given angle from 180°:
supplementary angle = 180°  angle
, or in π rad:
supplementary angle = π  angle

2nd scenario: Are these two angles supplementary?
Check if their sum equals 180°:
angle1 + angle2 = 180° (π)
 the angles are complementaryangle1 + angle2 ≠ 180° (π)
 the angles are not complementary
So, for example, are these two angles supplementary?
 30° and 150° are supplementary (as they add up to 180°)
 2π/3 and π/3 are supplementary (as they sum up to π)
 but 60° and 140° are not supplementary
Check your calculations with our supplementary angles calculator!
Adjacent supplementary angles
Searching for the adjacent supplementary angles in geometry is so frequent and natural that you may not even realize you're doing so! You're using the definition of the supplementary angle every time you have two lines or line segments that intersect (linear pair), as they form pairs of adjacent angles that are supplementary:
And where can you find nonadjacent supplementary angles?
 For example, in a parallelogram  the consecutive angles are supplementary in any parallelogram.
 As a parallelogram is a special case of a rhombus, a rectangle, or even a square, the consecutive angles in these shapes are also nonadjacent supplementary angles.
 In a trapezoid, leg angles are supplementary (as the leg intersects a pair of parallel lines that contain the trapezoid's bases).
Can you think of some other examples?
Supplementary angles relationships
Knowing that two angles are supplementary is useful when you deal with trigonometric functions. Particularly, if you know that α and β are supplementary angles (α + β = 180° (π)
), then you automatically will figure out that:

The sines of the supplementary angles are equal
sin(α) = sin(β)

The cosine of an angle is the negative of its supplement
cos(α) = cos(β)

Similarly, the tangents of the supplementary angles are equal with opposed signs (unless the tangent is undefined)
tan(α) = tan(β)
You can learn more about those functions in our trigonometric functions calculator.