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pi * radius2 * height = 50265.482 cu cm ( 50.265482 litres)

Q: How much volume is pot size diameter 40 cm x 40 cm height?

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so a volume of a cylinder is V=3.14r2 X h.. you should be able to do it from there ;)

Any height. The size you have has the base about that of a tin of paint. But it could be any height.

Length times width times height = volume Or area times height = volume

Length, Breadth and Height or Volume.

EVERYTHING. Speed, number of gears, distance, diameter, size, volume, weight... without math there would be NO mechanics.

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so a volume of a cylinder is V=3.14r2 X h.. you should be able to do it from there ;)

it depends on the size but multiply the length by width and then by height to get the volume

The volume is the size of an object, length, width and height.

Any height. The size you have has the base about that of a tin of paint. But it could be any height.

Length times width times height = volume Or area times height = volume

The average diameter of Pluto is 67.51% the diameter of the moon. This is just barley less than two-thirds the size of the moon. If you look at volume, Pluto has 30% the volume of the moon, so, by volume, Pluto is much less than two-thirds the size of Earth's moon. (If you look at mass, Pluto is much less massive, having only 17.89% the mass of the moon.)

Typically, they are Height/Width and Inner diameter size.

Is this a rectangular tank or a circular (cylindrical) or an ellipsoid tank? If rectangular: 30 * 12 * 8 = 2880 cubic feet If cylindrical which dimension is the diameter? V = PI * r2 *h Where PI is 3,14159...; r2 is the radius (half the diameter) squared; h is the height

It does affect the diameter. At a high height the diameter gets bigger. At a low height the diameter is slower.

The internal diameter of the pipe times pi times its length will yield the volume it can contain. The outer diameter of the pipe times pi times its length will yield the volume that the pipe will displace when it is submerged or buried. The volume the pipe will displace minus the volume it will contain will yield the volume of material that makes up the pipe.

For example, the Sun is roughly 109 times the diameter of Earth; and about 10 times the diameter of Jupiter. The volume (for the simplifying assumption of perfect spheres) is proportional to the third power of the diameter.

For example, the Sun is roughly 109 times the diameter of Earth; and about 10 times the diameter of Jupiter. The volume (for the simplifying assumption of perfect spheres) is proportional to the third power of the diameter.