Proposition: 6.07: Triangles with One Equal Angle and Two Other Sides Proportional are Similar
(Proposition 7 from Book 6 of Euclid's “Elements”)
If two triangles have one angle equal to one angle, and the sides about other angles proportional, and the remaining angles either both less than, or both not less than, right angles, then the triangles will be equiangular, and will have the angles about which the sides are proportional equal.
 Let $ABC$ and $DEF$ be two triangles having one angle, $BAC$, equal to one angle, $EDF$ (respectively), and the sides about (some) other angles, $ABC$ and $DEF$ (respectively), proportional, (so that) as $AB$ (is) to $BC$, so $DE$ (is) to $EF$, and the remaining (angles) at $C$ and $F$, both less (or not less) than right angles.
 I say that triangle $ABC$ is equiangular to triangle $DEF$, and (that) angle $ABC$ will be equal to $DEF$, and (that) the remaining (angle) at $C$ (will be) manifestly equal to the remaining (angle) at $F$.
Modern Formulation (Special Case of the "SideAngleSide" Theorem for the Similarity of Triangle)
Two triangles ($\bigtriangleup{ABC}$,$\bigtriangleup{DEF}$) are similar if:
* they have one congruent angle ($\angle{BAC}\cong\angle{EDF}$)
* and two corresponding sides are proportional:
$$\frac{\overline{AB}}{\overline{BC}}=\frac{\overline{DE}}{\overline{EF}}.$$
Table of Contents
Proofs: 1
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References
Adapted from (subject to copyright, with kind permission)
 Fitzpatrick, Richard: Euclid's "Elements of Geometry"
Adapted from CC BYSA 3.0 Sources:
 Prime.mover and others: "Pr∞fWiki", https://proofwiki.org/wiki/Main_Page, 2016