
Math + Code
Alright, I'm working in a simple graphics library, graphics.h, which can be downloaded here:
http://www.uniquenesstemplate.com/devcpp/
I'm currently working on a simple game which required me to be able to have a center point, and rotational value (0360) and then be able to draw a square that has sides with a length of exactly '5' around the point at the correct rotational value... how would I accomplish this? (I need the formula)
(Separating the points is preferable... I'd like to know where each corner is)
Thanks in advance...

What are you using to write this game, openGL, openAL, directx, something else? There isn't a precise "formula" that fits every application, but you need to figure out what angle you are rotated from according to the Z and X axis (looking from the top on a 3D plot). Then rotate that much about the Y axis. For moving the box with the rotation just make the rotational value effect the box also.

No no no... I'm not using Open GL or anything like that, open the graphics library in the download and take a look at it, you'll understand it in about 5 seconds... it's really really basic. I'm actually going to need to draw the square line by line, so truely I just need the points based off of the rotation... it's a mathematical formula I want...
Given:
Length between points (5)
Center of the square
Desired rotational value (0360)
Expected result:
Four points that when connected make a square at the proper rotation.
Thus a rotation of '0' would yeild
_ _
_
(The top wouldn't extend over the sides, but you get the idea..

graphics.h is an old borland prestandard header, I dont think many modern compilers support it.

Yes it works
It works... I've used it... with DevC++ (compiler)

In pseudocode you could do it something like:
Code:
rotation = 0;
diagonal_length = sqrt((width * width)+(height * height));
radius = diagonal_length / 2;
x[4]
y[4]
for(int i=0; i<4; i++)
{
x[i] = center_x + (cos(rotation)*radius);
y[i] = center_y + (sin(rotation)*radius);
rotation+=90;
rotation%=360;
}
Then just draw lines between the points. You would also have to convert degrees to radians. But it should give you an idea of how it can be done.