@article {MATHEDUC.06560939,
author = {Contreras, Jos\'e N.},
title = {Discovering, applying, and extending Ceva's theorem.},
year = {2015},
journal = {Mathematics Teacher},
volume = {108},
number = {8},
issn = {0025-5769},
pages = {632-637},
publisher = {National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM), Reston, VA},
abstract = {From the text: Among the most commonly known points of concurrency are the four points of intersection classically associated with a triangle: the centroid, the orthocenter, the incenter, and the circumcenter. Armed with two extremely powerful theorems from elementary geometry -- Ceva's theorem and its converse, here referred to simply as Ceva's theorem -- I take my college geometry class on a journey to simplify and unify the proofs of classical concurrency theorems.},
msc2010 = {G45xx (G75xx U75xx)},
identifier = {2016c.00754},
}