The smaller the gage the thicker the material; therefore, for the same material, 14 gage is stronger.
Let p be the size of the smallest piece. Then we know that it (p) plus the middle piece (p + 5) and the longest piece (3 x p) adds up to 75. p + (p+5) + 3p = 75 => 2p + 5 + 3p = 75 => 5p = 75 - 5 => 5p = 70 => p = 14 So the smallest piece is p = 14 ft. The middle piece is p + 5 = 19 ft. And the largeset peice is 3p = 42 ft. Adding the sizes to check: 14 + 19 + 42 = 75
To convert from inches to cm, you multipy by 2.54.
GAUGE , is one inch thick of steel or metal. So, take this one inch thick of steel sheet and cut it into 12 equal thickness sheets , you get a 12 gauge steel sheet. Similarly, take this one inch thick of steel sheet and cut it into 14 equal thickness sheets , you get a 14 gauge steel sheet. and so on . So, a 12 gauge steel sheet is thicker than 14 gauge , 14 is thicker than 16 , 16 is thicker than 18 and so on. Wrong!!! See my discussion on this...
They are close but not the same. For example, 14 gauge steel is .0781 inches thick while 14 gauge steel wire is .083 inches thick.
14 gauge is 0.0641 inches or 1.63mm in diameter.
12 gauge is thicker than 14 gauge.
The lower gauge number is always a thicker wire which can carry more current.
Pipe and sheet metal of various types use different scales. For 14 gauge metal, the thicknesses would be (in inches): 0.0781 inches - US Standard Gauge 0.0747 inches - Sheet Steel 0.079 inches - Galvanized Steel 0.0781 inches - Stainless Steel 0.083 inches - Tubing Thus, 14 gauge pipe would nominally be 0.083 inches thick.
if it's 14-gauge then it's 14-gauge.
14 gauge is thicker than 16 gauge.
14 gauge is larger than 16 gauge. 14 gauge is 1.6mm (0.06") and 16 gauge is 1.29mm (0.05").
16 gauge is smaller than a 14 gauge. You can buy a stretcher and stretch the hole.
2.5mm=.098 of an inch or 63/640 ( that is a fraction) Direct Conversion Formula 2.5 mm* 1 in 25.4 mm = 0.09842519685 in