The volume of water is the same.
The volume is more dence
A granite block is like all matter - mostly empty space because the atoms in the matter are themselves mostly empty space. The nucleus of an atom occupies a tiny volume compared to the volume of the entire atom.
Archimedes principle states that a floating body displaces its own weight of water. The density of the water is fixed so the volume displaced by a floating body is is the same for floating bodies of the same weight. The water level will still be delta h1 as the volume of the block is not relevant to the amount of water displaced.
-- The aggregate density of the wood block is 700/1000 = 0.7 the density of water. -- So, as soon as the wood has displaced 0.7 of its volume in water, it has displaced its entire weight in water, and floats. -- The wood floats with 0.7 of its volume below the surface and 0.3 of its volume above it.
Butcher block counters are cheaper than granite, however not by much. Butcher block ranges from $40-$65 per square foot and granite is around $40-$100 per square foot.
The weight of a block is equal to 0.53 time V for volume times g. The weight of the oil displaced is equal to n V time 0.8 times g. The answer is 0.8 g/cm3.
The matter of the block displaced the water causing the water to rise
Mostly empty space themselves
1. Volume 2. Mass 3. Inertia
Capstone or Keystone.
A Belgian block is a nearly cubical block of granite or some other tough stone, used as a material for street pavements.
Block being a box: Height * Length * Depth = Volume Giving the three dimensions available.
Using the rough rule-of-thumb: 1 liter of water = 1 kg.-- The block sinks until it has displaced 720 liters of water. At that point,the mass of the displaced water has the same weight as the mass of theblock has, and the block sinks no further.-- The block still has 280 liters of its volume above water. If that were submerged,another 280 kg of water would be displaced.-- The additional 280 kg of water would weigh (280 x 9.8) = 2,744 newtons (617.3 pounds).That much additional buoyant force would fight the effort to submerge the block.It takes an additional 2,744 newtons (617.3 pounds) to keep the block under water.
Elaborate the term Block
It depends on the block! Not all blocks are the same shape nor volume.
the capstone or pyramidion
It is the mass of the block divided by its volume.
A set of scales to weigh it and a container of water big enough to submerse it with some means of measuring the water displaced. Density = weight or mass divided by volume
the capstone or pyramidion
If the density of the block is less than the density of water, then the block will float. Density of water is close to 1 gram per cubic centimeter. So measure the block and calculate its volume (Length x Width x Height). Use a scale to find the block's mass. Then divide mass/volume to calculate density. If you've measured in grams and centimeters, then the units will be g/cmÂ³, then compare this to 1 g/cmÂ³.
Weight is a term used to refer to mass that is under the influence of gravity, of a gravimetric field. Volume is a term used to refer to the amount of space (the 3D kind) that an object, a "mass" takes up. The two are related by the term density. Density is the weight of a given substance that occupies a designated volume of space. Take a block of granite. You know, the rock. It's heavy. A block of it that is one cubic foot in volume weighs about 171.7 pounds. That's a lot, huh? Yup. It's heavy stuff. Dense stuff. It's density is about 171.7 pounds per cubic foot. (Yes, we averaged it out a bit, but no biggie.) If our block of granite weighs 171.7 pounds per cubic foot, it weighs about 2.75 grams per cubic centimeter. That's 2.75g/cc. See how we wrote it? It says the same thing. And, presto! we've got this nice little package, that 2.75g/cc, and now we can compare our granite to something else. You're ready to take on something we call specific gravity. Good luck. Not that you'll need it. You can handle it. It's a piece of cake.
The piece of wood will float (partially submerged) in water. Filling up a displacement can with water and letting the water drain at the sprout is the starting point. When the water stops draining, place a dry (empty) measuring cylinder to collect water coming out of the sprout from here on. Gently lower the wood block on the water. It floats. Gently push the block down until it is just submerged. The volume in the displacement can is the volume of the wood block. The tricky part is how to push the block down without agitating the water, making the reading inaccurate. One possibility is to have a box of known weights around. Carefully place standards on the block without the weights toppling over -- starting with a heavier standard and proceeding to lighter standards (available down to 1 mg). If the standard makes the block submerge below the top surface, start over. Some volume uncertainty will remain for one run. Repeating the exercise and averaging the data will lower the uncertainty. If the piece of wood is irregular -- not a regular shape, we can try the following. find a weight that will let the block submerge completely in water with a string. Measure the volume of water displaced. Then do the weight and string without the piece of wood and measure the volume of water displaced. The difference in volume is the answer for the piece of wood. Again, repeating the experiment reduces the measurement error.