NO. This is the way to get the volume of a prism, not the surface area of any three-dimensional figure. To find the surface area of a three-dimensional figure, you must find the area of each of its faces and then add the side-areas together.
By comparing the volume given to each figure.
An L shaped figure is a plane figure and so will not have a volume.
First, find the area of each 2-D face of the figure, then add those up.
To find the volume of a figure, multiply the length, width, and height of the object.
A right angle is a plane figure and cannot have a volume.
techniclly you cant find the volume of a triangle, because it is a flat figure and it has no depth or volume. but if ur talking about a 3-d figure, then you just do base times height times 1.5 (1/2) and there is your answer
when its a irregular shape you divide it up
To find the volume, first divide the shape into regular, simple shapes. Then use formulas to find the volumes of the smaller, regular shapes. Lastly, add up all the smaller areas to find the volume of the original shape. If you actually have the figure and you don't mind getting it wet then Archimedes can help. He cried out "eureka" when he realised that if he put the figure in a bucket that was already full to the brim, then the water that spilled out would have exactly the same volume as the figure. He collected the spilled water carefully and put it in a measuring flask. Then he knew the exact volume of the figure.
That depends on the figure (cube, cylinder, etc), and the other dimensions, if any. Without this information, it's impossible to find the volume of the figure.
SA = 2lw+2lh+2wh
You cannot find the volume of a circle; it is a 2-dimensional figure.
There's nothing to find. A pentagon is a flat (2D) figure. It can be drawn on a sheet of paper, and it has no volume.
find the volume of the pool find the volume of one gallon in whatever unit you are using. divide pool volume by gallon volume
You need to find the area of each two dimensional surface on the figure. Do you have a specific figure in mind?
False.To find the surface area of a three-dimensional figure, find the area of the faces and add them together.
To figure out the density of an apple you have to know the mass and the volume. To find the mass use a triple balance beam and to find the volume use a graduated cylinder. After you have the mass and the volume, do mass divided by volume and you should get the density. :)
Do you mean what it finds? It finds the volume of a rectangular prism. You figure it out by multiplying the three - v = lwh. Hope this helps!
The trapezoid is a plane figure which has surface Area, but no volume but if there was a 3d figure your equation would be. The Surface Area of a trapezoid = ½(b1+b2) x h X Height of figure.
The remaining figure is the are of polygons that bounded by three dimensional figure .
The formula for volume is side cubed, and the formula for a square's area is side squared, so you find the cube root of the volume and square your answer to find area.
You get the Volume by using formulas. There is usually a specific formula to find the volume of each shape. Some irregular shapes may not have a formula.
You break up the composite figure into smaller shapes whose volumes you can work out, and them add them together.
A volume has to be a three dimensional thing, otherwise the volume is zero.