Archimedes contributed the theory of buoyancy, which is significant because it allows us to measure an object's weight by its displacement in water, density, displacement, and the buoyancy of the liquid in which the object is acting.
No. It would inappropriate for anything that is already a liquid who's volume could be measured directly. Using displacement in this case would be an unnecessary complication.It would also be inappropriate for anything that was water soluble as displacement would not be an accurate measurement of volume.
The principle of density was discovered by Archimedes. To calculate density, we use the equation Density = mass/volume.
It is difficult to apply Archimedes principle to gasses especially those lighter than air.
false >Archimedes' principle does<
For discovering the phenomenon, known now as Archimedes Principle, by which a body immersed partially or completely in a fluid experiences an apparent loss in weight. This 'loss in weight' is equal to the volume of the fluid displaced by the body.Archimedes developed the "water displacement method," he came up with a lot more theories and methods, but he's most famous for the "water displacement method."the Archimedes principle and leversThe was an ancient Greek that lived in syracuse. He invented the concept of density and a number of advanced battle machines. He was killed by a Roman soldier.
Archimedes principal states: 'An object immersed in a liquid will experience a buoyancy force equal to the mass of the liquid displaced by the object.' This can determine the density of any object.
Density=mass x volume Buoyancy= (density of object - density of fluid) x (volume of displaced fluid)
buoyancy and density :D
A mass balance and a measuring jug full of a liquid.
Rocks may have cracks or crevices. If measured using water displacement, those indentions will not be calculated with the entire density of the rock because they are filled with water, making it a more accurate read.
Archimedes principle - weight of the liquid displaced by the object= buoyant force weight=mass x acceleration due to gravity =volume x density x acceleration due to gravity
It's all about density; figure out the density of the liquid and the density of the object. If the object is less dense than the liquid, it will float. It's a matter of buoyancy and Archimedes' principle.
A cricket ball will float on water. Cricket ball density (811.11 kg/m3) < water density (1000 kg/m3). By Archimedes Principle, the ball floats.
pycnometer is used to determine the true density (or termed as real density, actual density etc.) of nanomaterials by gas displacement principle--GOLD APP INSTRUMENTS
There were many. He is famous for the saying, "If I had a lever big enough I could move the world." Actually, a more accurate translation would be: If I had a firm enough place to stand, I could move the world.He is also most known for hi invention of the Archimedes screw for pumping water.Archimedes' principleMain article: Archimedes' principleArchimedes may have used his principle of buoyancy to determine whether the golden crown was less dense than solid gold.The most widely known anecdote about Archimedes tells of how he invented a method for determining the volume of an object with an irregular shape. According to Vitruvius, a votive crown for a temple had been made for King Hiero II, who had supplied the pure gold to be used, and Archimedes was asked to determine whether some silver had been substituted by the dishonest goldsmith. Archimedes had to solve the problem without damaging the crown, so he could not melt it down into a regularly shaped body in order to calculate its density. While taking a bath, he noticed that the level of the water in the tub rose as he got in, and realized that this effect could be used to determine the volume of the crown. For practical purposes water is incompressible, so the submerged crown would displace an amount of water equal to its own volume. By dividing the mass of the crown by the volume of water displaced, the density of the crown could be obtained. This density would be lower than that of gold if cheaper and less dense metals had been added. Archimedes then took to the streets naked, so excited by his discovery that he had forgotten to dress, crying "Eureka!" (Greek: "εὕρηκα!," meaning "I have found it!"). The test was conducted successfully, proving that silver had indeed been mixed in.The story of the golden crown does not appear in the known works of Archimedes. Moreover, the practicality of the method it describes has been called into question, due to the extreme accuracy with which one would have to measure the water displacement. Archimedes may have instead sought a solution that applied the principle known in hydrostatics as Archimedes' principle, which he describes in his treatise On Floating Bodies. This principle states that a body immersed in a fluid experiences a buoyant force equal to the weight of the fluid it displaces. Using this principle, it would have been possible to compare the density of the golden crown to that of solid gold by balancing the crown on a scale with a gold reference sample, then immersing the apparatus in water. The difference in density between the two samples would cause the scale to tip accordingly. Galileo considered it "probable that this method is the same that Archimedes followed, since, besides being very accurate, it is based on demonstrations found by Archimedes himself."
No... It does nt..!! It is practically impossible to equate density n buoyant force...
liquid has no definite shape but an irregular solid has a definite shape. ------------------------------------------------------------ Just by using Archimedes Principle
The Archimede principle is quite irrelevant for an object in empty space. Since the density of outer space is almost zero, there is no significant buoyant force.
Archimedes said 'Eureka' when he discovered the principle of density. The exclamation is in ancient Greek and supposedly meant 'I have it', or something similar.
No, density has to do with volume and mass. It's the answer of mass divided by volume, or the other way around. I can never remember. I don't know what Archimedes principle, but it has nothing to do with density. I think it has something with math, but that's just my guess. My dad told me all this, so there is no website that I got this from. He's an engineer, math and science freak, or whatever they're called. Hope this helps!
The stone sinks because its density is GREATER than that of water.The ship floats because its density is LESS than that of water.
the car has more density than water i.ethe weight of the water displaced is more than the bouyant force acting on the car.
Archimedes Principle is of use in determining the density of metals and alloys. A body immersed in water (or any other fluid) will displace its own volume of fluid. But its apparent mass will decrease by the mass of water it displaces. Therefore we may determine the apparent density of the body, in terms of grams per unit volume. Consider a cube of metal immersed in water.