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The image shows six figures, placed in two rows. Thus three are on the left and another three on the right.

The figure above, the left row, shows us a house, seen from the front, with the roof or the top of the house covering and protecting what is inside it in the shape of a triangle, with the base of a square. At the top right, on the roof, is the chimney where the smoke comes out when the fire in the stove or fireplace is burning.

The figure in the middle, the left row, shows us a flower seen from above, with open petals. It has a round shape with a wavy edge. Each drawn curve is a petal.

The figure below, the left row, shows us a car viewed from one side, pointing with its longer front to the right. It has a square shape. The car is carrying people, having three sits in the back and other two in the front, one of them being for the driver. The car runs on four round wheels, located on either side of the ends: that is, two on the left and two on the right. But because the car is viewed from one side, then we can only feel the two wheels on the drawn side. In the longest part of the front of the car, the right end, is the engine covered by a metal lid called the hood. In the back of the car, the left end, is the trunk, an enclosed space where luggage is loaded.

The figure above, the right row, shows us a little man, seen from the front, standing, with his long hands and feet far apart. The head is round. The outline of the little man is drawn in a very simple way. This is what the shape of a gingerbread man looks like.

The figure in the middle, the right row, shows us a tree, with a thick and long trunk, at the bottom, which holds the large, round crown of leafy branches at the top.

The figure below, the right row, shows us a key held upright. The key is the object with which we open or close a door or a drawer, directly or through a padlock. The keyhole in the shape of the bottom of the key is called a lock and it is installed in the door, usually under the doorknob. The key is inserted into the keyhole and rotated left or right to lock or unlock the door. The teeth at the bottom have different lengths and shapes, but the top on which we hold the key remains unchanged. The top of the key always has a hole to be worn more easily on a keychain ring.

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