Multiplication and division by 10 and its multiples.
The number ten forms the basis.
The metric system is a basis for measurements. It has no shape.
It is based on the powers of 10. Since the most widely used system of counting that is used by people is also based on powers of ten, it is in some respects a "natural" basis.
Metric. The underlying principal of the metric system is that everything is in powers of 10, e.g 1kg=10^3g, unlike the imperial system, where 1ft=12in. This makes it simpler to convert measurements. For example, I can immediately calculate in my head that 0.937kg is 937g, but I would require a calculator to convert 0.937ft into inches.
The basis for a calendar.
SI is the system of standard units used in science. An abbreviation for Systeme Internationaland and is the basis of the metric system.
The basis if the number system is place value. In a place value system, the position of the number is what determines the value of that number.
Solar and Lunar cycles. Some cultures used one or the other for the basis of their yearly calendars.
First of all, the metric unit IS the standard unit. It is the international standard, and only a few countries don't use it yet. It is not any more accurate - the inch, for example, is defined on the basis of the meter, so it is just as accurate. However, the metric system can help avoid confusions - for example, different countries used to have, and in part still have, different definitions for the pound. The main advantage of the metric system lies in its standardization - people all over the world using the SAME measurements.
Before humans created systems of measurement, like the metric system, many cultures used local customs for measuring objects. The English at one time used grains of barley as their standard for measurement! However, as you can guess, all grains of barley are not the same, so their system was not at all accurate. During the 17th century, forward thinking people realized that a standard system was needed for accurate and consistent measurement. Gabriel Mouton, a clergyman from France, proposed a decimal measurement system in 1670 AD based on the length of one minute of the Earth's circumference. The French astronomer Jean Picard suggested that the length of a pendulum that swung once per second should be the standard unit for measuring in 1671 AD. These were much more accurate than local custom forms of measurement, as they were based on physical laws of motion. These were the beginnings of measurement systems as we know them and over the years they have taken many forms. It wasn't until the 1790s that the "metric system" was created. The National Assembly of France requested that the French Academy of Sciences invent an accurate, standard system of weights and measures in 1790 AD. The system they created was simple and scientific and was adopted by the French in 1795 AD. This was, of course, the metric system. Although adopted by the French government, the French people were not required to use this form of measurement until 1840! This earliest form of the metric system had the unit of measure equaling a fraction of the earth's circumference. This fraction was 1/10,000,000 of the distance from the longitudinal line near Barcelona, Spain/Dunkerque, France and the North Pole. This unit of length was called the metre, based on the Greek word metron, which means measure. The metre, as stated above, is the standard measure of length in the metric system. The unit for fluid capacity was originally a cubic decimeter, which became known as the liter. The unit for mass is a cubic centimeter of water at about 4 degrees centigrade, as that is when the unit weighs the most. That unit for mass became known as the gram. Over the years, these units of measurement have been replaced by even more accurate ones. Other units of measure have also been added to the system. The General Conference for Weight and Measures, an international group of scientists that meets to revise the metric system, gave this measurement system the name "Systeme International d'Unites" in 1960. Today, the metric system has been adopted by most major countries. The United States is the only major country that still has a very limited use of this system of measurement. U.S. businesses have converted to this system, though, due to the fact they are competing in a global market that is based on the metric system. Timeline of Important Dates In The History Of The Metric System - 1670: Gabriel Mouton proposed his decimal system of measurement based on a fraction of the Earth's circumference. - 1671: Jean Picard proposed the swinging pendulum as a measure of length. - 1790: The National Assembly of France asked the French Academy of Sciences to create a standard system of weights and measures. - 1795: France adopted the metric system. - 1840: French government required all Frenchmen to convert to the metric system. - 1866: Congress legalized the use of the metric system in the United States. However, its use was not required. - 1875: The Treaty of the Meter was signed at the close of the International Bureau of Weights and Measures conference. - 1957: The U.S. Army and Marine Corps adopted the metric system. Used as the basis for their weapons and equipment. - 1965: Great Britain began adopting the metric system. - 1988: Congress passed the Omnibus Trade and Competitiveness Act. This act called for all federal government agencies to use the metric system for business by the end of 1992.
This depends on the size of the sheet and basis weight of the sheet. The basis weight is weight of sheet in gram or pound for a unit area. In metric system it is gm/m2.
A committee composed of well-known French mathematicians devised the metric system with the meter as the basis. The centimeter is merely derived from the meter.
There is not a single metric unit of length. 1000 metres is 1000 unit of the MKS (metre-kilogram-second) basis of length or 100,000 of the CGS (centimetre-gram-second) basis.
Anders Celsius developed a scale for temperature measurement in 1742 that used the freezing and boiling points of water as its basis. This became know as both the Centigrade Scale and the Celsius Scale.
Yes, it employs positional notation. It forms the basis of our decimal system, replacing the original Arabic symbols with Latin symbols.
which belief formed the basis of the caste system in India
Melvil Dewey created the Dewey Decimal system. It is a classification system used by libraries, and not what is meant in the question. The decimal number system is the number system that we all use on a daily basis; it was invented by a succession of Arab and Hindu mathematicians beginning about 1400 years ago.
Well, see, we Brits love the Metric system. I find it a bundle easier than the Customary one. See, the basis of the Met. system for you Americans is that it is all in ones, add or take zeros on the end, like this- 10 millimeters=1 centimeter 100 centimeters=1 meter 1000 meters=1 kilometer Wonderful talking with you Red white and blue chaps! And off I go to Stratford Bridge to see the players on the pitch-i'm a blue fan!
The rest of the world uses the metric system. The United States uses an ancient British system. In the Metric System everything is done on the basis of 10 or a multiple of 10. The basic unit of measurement of length is the meter. A kilometer is 1,000 meters. In weight, the basic unit is a kilogram, and a gram is 1/1,000 of a kilogram. In volume a milliliter is 1/1,000 of a liter. And in the United States, soft drinks have gone over to 2 liter bottles. With the system in the United States a mile is 5,280 feet, 1760 yards, or 320 rods. A rod is 16.5 feet. A yard is 3 feet. A foot is 12 inches. A cup is 8 ounces, a pint 16 ounces, a quart 32 ounces, and a gallon 128 ounces. A square mile is 640 acres. While a square kilometer is 100 hectares. Tremendous resistance exists to using the metric system in the United States. Still, it keeps working its way into our lives. Our electrical system with watts, volts, and kilowatt hours are all metric. Many of our car parts are the same as those used in Europe and Japan. If American Manufacturers want to sell cars outside of the United States, their cars must be built using metric parts. Soon mechanics will only use tools in metric sizes. (Some places will always have tools to fix old cars.) In order to cooperate with our NATO allies, the military has gone over to metric. So the system used in the United States is both a hold over and the Metric system.
measurement generally leads to data which is quantitative in nature, measurement is basis of information.Measurement is associated with test and evaluation which are the basic needs for getting measurements and to analyse scores.
The Metric System is based on the number 10. Many of the measurements within the metric system line up, for instance, a metric ton is the weight of a cubic meter of water. This makes the measurements more accurate, compared to a foot being the size of the kings foot. And because the metric system is based on ten, it is easy to use decimal's in measurements. The English system is designed to use fractions, which some find harder to work with.While the above answer has some merit it should be noted that the answerer is obviously bias and pompous. There is no measurement system that uses a king's foot as a basis for anything. The measurement foot is as standard as the measurement meter is. In addition please note that fractions and decimals can be used in either system. Note also that it is ridiculous for a metric ton to always be equal to a cubic meter. Surely a cubic meter of bricks should not have the same weight as a cubic meter of feathers. Finally, while it is true that some people do find it easier to work with decimals, it is also true that some people enjoy being idiots. Base ten systems assume that we all count everything on our fingers and are not capable of abstraction. Frankly I find them offensive to people who have lost a finger.I find the attached answer above "has some merit it should be noted that the answerer is obviously bias and pompous."I'd like to correct a few details. Regarding the detail about using a king's foot as a measurement it actually has some reference, where tradition holds King Henry I (1100 - 1135) decreed that a yard should be "the distance from the tip of the King's nose to the end of his outstretched thumb".Regarding the metric system and it's advantages - the system isn't "idiotic." In fact, despite it being a simple system with a base number of 10 and a few basic rules, it is a system which is faster to learn than the Imperial/English system therefore allowing education to not waste time learning about measurements and putting it towards better endeavors.It's a system becoming more and more used as each day goes by and if you choose to ignore it I find that "idiotic." It's used extensively in foreign trade, science and technology just to name a few. Britain and further more the rest of Europe make up a predominant part of the trade industry and have chosen to convert to the metric system as have Australia, Canada and Mexico. It's a great initiative. Those choosing to remain with the 'Ye Olde' way of the imperial system are denying yourselves to become part of the modern age and the World and further more are ignorant.