It doubles it.
If the other dimensions (length and height) are left unchanged, doubling the width will double the volume.
Doubling the radius quadruples the volume.
Yes - of course it is !
Pressure and volume have an indirect relationship, so when you increase the pressure the volume will similarly decrease. By doubling the pressure, you will roughly cut the volume in half.
They both have the same effect on the surface area of the pipe, but the radius has more effect on its volume/capacity.
the volume changes as radius squared and linear with height, so tripling radius and double of height gives 3 x 3 x 2 = 18 times more volume
Height, size, gender
Doubling the base, but leaving the height unchanged, will double the area.
It is supposed to. I did it on my children and it worked
Both frame size and height affect the size of the lungs and the diaphragm. Lung volume correlates with height when adjusted for differences in age, weight, gender, and ethnicity.
The volume increases by 8 times (23). doubling is 2, so its 2 to the power of 3. Leigh
Yes. Except that there will be some combinations of changes to diameter and height which will leave the volume unchanged.
If a substance has X grams per cubic centimeter, then doubling the volume gives 2 cubic centimeters. This means that there are 2X grams, so doubling the volume doubles the mass.
No, you can do it by doubling their HEIGHT when they are 2, not their weight. And yes it is considered to be approximately accurate.
I don't know. Figure it out on your own.
Rectangles don't have volume or height.
Since: Volume = height x base Height = Volume / Base
In general, as objects get larger, mass increases faster than height, because height is a linear, or one dimensional measurement, whereas mass is related to volume, and volume would as a general rule be proportional to the cube of the height. I will add that your question is rather vague. A person who is getting fat, for example, could double in mass without any change in height. An empty box could have something put inside it that would cause it to double in mass without any increase in height. There are many different possible situations involving increased mass, which would have a variety of effects on height.
pi*radius2*height = volume Make the height the subject of the above formula:- height = volume/pi*radius2
pi*r2*height = volume Make the height the subject of the above formula:- height = volume/(pi*r2)
Volume of a rectangular prism = base x height. If volume and height are known, solve for base area by dividing volume by height.
volume = length*height*width Rearrange the formula: length = volume/height*width