Q: What is the absolute pressure at 20 meters under water?

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The determine the pressure at 17 feet under sea water (FSW) you need to calculate the pressure at sea level which is 14.7psi. Then add .0447 per foot under sea level. S0 14.7psi added to 17*(.0445). it would equal 22.265 psi or the absolute pressure.

10 meters of water depth equals about 1 atmosphere.

4.3psi assuming fresh water

You get a pressure of about 1 atmosphere (or bar) for every 10 meters.Note:The pressure has nothing to do with the volume of water behind it.It only depends on the depth or head.1 meter = 9,794.7 pa35 meters = 342.815 kpa35 meters = 114.83 feet = 49.72 psiThese figures are only for water in the tank.

Answer: 150 meters is just under 500 feet (492.125 feet).

Related questions

53 feet = 16.154 4 meterthe water pressure at 16.154 4 meters = 1.61544 bars + 1 bar of atmospheric pressure makes the absolute pressure = 2.62 bars.

Just under 60 psi at 30m

The determine the pressure at 17 feet under sea water (FSW) you need to calculate the pressure at sea level which is 14.7psi. Then add .0447 per foot under sea level. S0 14.7psi added to 17*(.0445). it would equal 22.265 psi or the absolute pressure.

Absolute

In water, every 10 meters you go down, the pressure increases by 1 bar, approximately. To this you must add the air pressure, which is also approximately 1 bar (depending on whether you want gauge pressure or absolute pressure).

406 meters / 1,332.02 feet of water depth has a pressure of about 39.3 atmospheres or 577.6 psi.

Water pressure is caused by the weight of the water that is above it. At deeper levels there is more water above you. So there is more mass pressing on the water you are in. Pressure does not depend on the width, only on the depth. It is the same in a large basin as it is in an equally high pipe. On the surface there is also atmospheric pressure, because the atmosphere (the air) also has mass. This pressure must be added to the water pressure. It is roughly the same as 10 meters of water pressure. So, at 10 meters under water you have twice as much pressure than at the surface, at 20 meters three times as much, and so on. Seawater is heavier than freshwater, because there is salt in it. So the water pressure for every meter of depth in the sea is slightly higher than it is in a lake.

The recommended water pressure is 0.5 to 1 bar

About 600psi or 41atm

3 ATM at 20 meters.

The hydrostatic pressure, which is counted with (density*gravitational acceleration*height) is about 1000kg/m3*9.8m/s2*90m = 882 000Pa now you add the pressure ontop of the water, which normally is the atmospheric pressure (~100000Pa) and you get 982000Pa.Also, do your own homework :3

The pressure is 394 atm.