It is: 5kg-1kg = 4kg
no, because density=mass/volume; 1kg of iron = 1kg of flour isn't? density only affected by the mass and its volume.
1g, since one liter of pure water has a mass of 1kg = 1000g, and a volume of 1000cm3.
kg is a mass, ml is a volume. However with water, 1 kg = 1 liter = 1000ml
Volume = cubicmeter (m3), and cubic centimeter (cm3), 1000cm3 of water = 1liter = 1kg Mass = kg = 1000g ("kilo" = 1000)
1 kg of water. Water is less dense than lead. This means that the same volume of water will be lighter than the same volume of lead. Reversing this, 1kg of water will have a larger volume than 1kg of lead.
cotton will because it is less dense.since density is mass/volume and the mass is equal for both (1kg) the volume is inversely proportional to the density at constant mass (in other words as density gets bigger, volume gets smaller and vice versa)
for something to float in water it must displace an equivalent mass of water to its own mass. therefore an objects volume must exceed its mass in order to float. the relationship between mass and volume is density. its formula is mass divided by volume. the density of water is one, so 1kg of water=1L and vice versa. in this case anything with a density less than one will float, and anything with a density more than one will sink.
I am pretty sure that 700mL of water will be 700 grams of water. The density of water is 1, so you use the equation density=mass/volume. You would plug everything in but mass (which you don't have). 1(700mL)= mass = 700 grams. 700 grams is around 1.5 lbs. The conversion of kg's to lb's is 1kg=2.2lbs.
They are all Metric measurements.
It displaces 1 pound of water in terms of its mass, if you were to convert to volume, it is a simple conversion with any mass, water has a density of 1 meaning that 1kg of water takes up 1 litre of volume, so, a 1 pound fish roughly displaces 455mL of water.
The mass and the volume of the water are directly proportional. When the volume of water increased, the mass of water increased too and vice versa. Because when we divide the mass and the volume of water, we get the constant value called density of water.
1L of water weighs 1Kg. so since 68g = 6.8% of 1Kg, 68g of water = 6.8% of 1L, which equals 68ml
Measure out a specific volume of water, such as 100mL. Determine the mass of that volume of water. Density = mass/volume, so divide the mass by the volume, and you will have the density.
1L = 1 cubic decimeter = 1,000 cubic centimeter
The volume of water is the same as the mass of water. So if you have 100ml of water you actually have 100g of water.
the mass to volume ratio of water is 1g/ml.
The mass of an entity will remain constant, independent of temperature. It is always the volume that changes. Take water for example: When you have measure 1kg of liquid water in a closed container of dimensions 1m x 1m x 1m (it is closed so no water will evaporate), its mass will remain 1kg whether the room is 7°C or 45°C. As the volume of the container is 1m3, the density of the measured water is 1kg.m-3. [Density is mass / volume] Now assume the water is frozen (below 0°C), its volume will increase due to its expansion. As the density of ice is less that of water, the ice will float (hence why we get icebergs in the sea). The mass however will remain the same as nothing has been added or taken away. N.B - water is at its most dense at 4°C.
It depends on the volume of the cup. 1L of water weighs 1kg.
1 litre of water. density of water is 1kg/L
The density of water is close to 1kg/l. So 75ml will have a mass of around 75g
Mass = 1500.615 g
matter has mass and volume. water has mass and volume. therefore, matter is an example of water.
Unit of density is 1kg/1000 cm3 because Density = Mass/Volume
density = mass/volume Determine the mass and volume of the water, and then divide the mass by the volume, and that will give you the density.