cross-sectional area = 0.5*(sum of parallel sides)*height
To calculate Cross Sectional Area: Width x Depth
the larger the cross sectional area, the smaller the resistance
You cannot create a cross sectional area of a rectangle. You can only create cross sectional areas for triangular shapes.
Cross Sectional Area = Width x Average Depth
when the cross sectional area of the wire increases, the resistance decreases. R=(resistivity coefficient x Length)/cross sectional area
Volume = cross sectional area * lengthArea = 2* cross sectional area + perimeter of cross section * length
The cross sectional area of a slab can be found by squaring the height of the slab.
Aorta has largest diameter but least cross sectional area (KAPLAN PHYSIOLOGY), capillaries has largest total cross sectional area (KAPLAN PHYSIOLOGY).
Three: 1) The area of the cross-sectional rectangle end 2) The area of the rectangle joining the longer side of the cross-sectional rectangular ends 3) The area of the rectangle joining the shorter side of the cross-sectional rectangular ends Then the surface area of the rectangular prism is twice the sum of these three areas.
reduction ratio= initial cross sectional area/final cross sectional area
The resistance does not increase because if they cross at the cross-sectional they are not increasing.
cross sectional area of cable * voltage drop
The answer depends on whether the cross sectional radius/diameter are doubles or the cross sectional area is doubled.
If the diameter doubles (x2), the cross-sectional area quadruples (x4).
The cross sectional area that's under shear. So if your shearing a bolt with a 1in diameter, it will be the cross sectional area of that bolt.
Other things being equal, more cross-sectional area will cause less resistance.
If you are talking about an axial turbine, the cross-sectional area increases to maintain constant axial velocity.
Cross-sectional area = pi*radius2
The normal strain is a deformation caused by normal forces such as Tension or Compression that act perpendicular to the cross-sectional area, while the shear strain is a deformation obtained from forces acting parallel or tangential to the cross-sectional area.
To calculate the cross sectional area of a rectangular tube, multiply the widths of two adjacent sides of the tube.
Because the volume of the cylinder is proportional to the cross sectional area of the cylinder. The cross sectional area is a circle and the area of a circle is pi*r2.
Perimeter ratio is: is a path that surrounds an area and area ratio is: Area ratio is the cross sectional area of the nozzle exit divided by the cross sectional area of the nozzle throat.