Edge of the larger cube = 32 cm Volume of the larger cube = (32 cm)3 = 32768 cm3 Edge of the smaller cube = 4 cm Volume of the smaller cube = (4 cm)3 = 64 cm3 Since the smaller cubes are cut from the larger cube, volume of all of them will be equal to that of the larger cube. ∴ Total number of smaller cubes × Volume of the smaller cube = Volume of the larger cube ⇒ Total number of smaller cubes = Volume of the larger cube ÷ Volume of the smaller cube ⇒ Total number of smaller cubes = 32768 ÷ 64 = 512 Thus, 512 smaller cubes can be cut from the larger one.
23 = 8
because the smaller ice cube has less mass than the larger ice cube.
It is (S/s)3 where S and s are the lengths of the sides of the larger and smaller cubes, respectively.
There is no number that is both smaller than 400 and larger than 600 - if it is smaller than 400 then it must be smaller than 600 since 400 is smaller than 600, similarly if it is larger than 600 then it must be larger than 400 since 600 is larger than 400. Assuming you mean larger than 400 and smaller than 600, then there are 199 such whole numbers than you can cube: 401, 402, 403, ..., 599 can all be cubed, giving 64481201, 64964808, 65450827, ..., 214921799. I guess that the question you are really asking is: What number between 400 and 600 is a perfect cube? The answer is 8³ = 512.
A sugar cube is made up of the smaller crystals of sugar, so the molecule is smaller.
The biggest perfect cube that is smaller than 250, is 216.
The larger the ice cube, the longer it takes to melt. The smaller the ice cube, the less time it takes to melt.
It depends on the cube's size, not the cube's weight, due to the amount of displacement caused by a larger sized cube than when compared to a smaller sized cube.
It is not clear whether or not "between" is to be consider to include either or both of those two numbers. In any case, the solution is not too different in each case. Let's assume that the perfect cube being sought is strictly smaller than the larger of the two numbers given. We take the cube root of that number and round it downward to the nearest integer and then cube it. If that number is greater than (or equal in case "between" is inclusive) to the smaller of the two numbers, then that is the perfect cube being sought. If it is smaller than the smaller of the two numbers, there is no such perfect cube.
You need to find the cube root of XTake any number (Y) and cube it.* ....If it is smaller than X, add 2 to Y and cube thatnumber. Repeat that process until you get a cube which is larger than X. Subtract 1 from the last number you cubed and cube that number. This will give you either the exact X you were looking for, or a very close number. * .... If it is larger than X, subtract 2 and cube that number. Repeat until you get a cube which is smaller than X. Add 1 the last number you cubed and cube that number. This will give you either the exact X you were looking for, or a very close number.If you get to "a very close number" then you are seeking a root which will be fractional, and you need to repeat the process above with decimal places.* .... if the cube root of 'the very close number' is Z, add .5 to Z and cube that, and continue fine-tuning the decimal places until you get so close as to make little difference to the result.