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The volume of any cylinder is the area of the base times the height. If you know the radius of the base that would be Pi times the Radius squared times the height. Graduated just means it has the increments of measurement marked on the side so you can tell how much liquid you have in it.

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โˆ™ 2011-07-10 19:38:03
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Q: What is the formula in finding the volume of a graduated cylinder?
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Formula for volumn of a cylinder?

For a right cylinder, the formula for volume is quite simple. It is pi times the radius of the cylinder squared times the height of the cylinder.


Explain why the surface of water in a graduated cylinder is curved?

it is probably called figure it out, it is curved because glass is sticky. When you measure the volume from a graduated cylinder, measure at the bottom of it. It is called the meniscus.


When reading the volume of fluid in a graduated cylinder the eye should be .?

Level with the bottom of the fluid's meniscus


What is volume by displacement?

Volume displacement is the method used to find the volume of small or irregularly shaped objects by noting the difference in the level of liquid before and after after immersing an object into a graduated cylinder or beaker of liquid. For a small object immersed in a graduated cylinder or beaker, the volume displaced by the object can be read directly from the scale on the container.


How is liquid volume measured?

Liquid Volume Measuring Devices: The Graduated Cylinder and Buret Like weighing, measuring liquid volume is a fundamental and frequently encountered lab task. However, liquid volume is frequently measured using either a graduated cylinder or a buret. As the name implies, a graduated cylinder is a cylindrical glass (or plastic) tube sealed at one end with a calibrated scale etched (or marked) on the outside wall. Graduated cylinders come in a range of sizes (volume capacities), and much like a measuring cup, volume is measured by adding liquid to the cylinder and comparing the liquid level to the graduated scale. The measured volume corresponds to the volume of liquid contained in the cylinder. Hence, the graduated cylinder and devices like it (volumetric flasks, Erlenmeyer flasks, and beakers) are classified as to-contain (TC) devices. The volume of liquid in the graduated cylinder is obtained directly by reading the calibrated scale. In most situations, the liquid will be water or an aqueous solution.The liquid surface is curved (U-shaped) rather than horizontal due to the relatively strong attractive force between water and glass. (The curved surface is called the meniscus.) As a general rule, the bottom of the meniscus is taken as the liquid level in the cylinder (and any other volume measuring device). The scale divisions on a graduated cylinder are generally determined by its size. For example, the 50-mL graduated cylinder is divided into 1 mL increments. However, the scale of a 10-mL graduated cylinder is divided into 0.1 mL increments, and the scale of a 500-mL graduated cylinder is divided into 5 mL increments.The graduated cylinder scale is a ruled scale, and it is read like a ruler. The scale is read to one digit beyond the smallest scale division by estimating (interpolating) between these divisions. With a 50-mL graduated cylinder, read (and record) the volume to the nearest 0.1 mL. The 10-mL graduated cylinder scale is read to the nearest 0.01 mL and the 500-mL graduated cylinder scale is read to the nearest milliliter (1 mL).A buret is a scaled cylindrical tube attached to a stopcock (valve). A buret is designed to dispense or transfer a precisely measured volume of liquid to another container. The volume of liquid dispensed is determined by reading and recording the buret scale which corresponds to the liquid level in the buret before any liquid is transferred, Vinitial (or Vi),and after the transfer is complete, Vfinal (or Vf). The volume of liquid transferred is obtained by difference (Vf - Vi) and it is sometimes designated as Vt.Burets are available in a limited range of sizes; the most common size is 50-mL. The scale of a 50-mL buret is divided into 0.1 mL increments. Therefore, when the liquid level in a buret is read, it is read (and recorded) to the nearest 0.01 mL. Water or aqueous solutions are the most common liquids used with a buret, and like the graduated cylinder the bottom of the meniscus is taken as the liquid lever. The buret and devices like it (pipet and syringe) is classified as a to-deliver (TD) devices.

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