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You convert everything to a common unit, for example meters, multiply length x width x height to get the volume, then multiply this volume by the density of copper, which you can easily look up. - Actually this will give you the mass, not the weight. If you really want the weight, you can multiply the mass by Earth's gravity - about 9.8.

Alternately, you can weigh a sample.

Q: How do calculate weight of 50mm6mm copper strip per meter?

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150*150*10thk h beam weight per meter

"1 cubic meter" is a perfectly good 'quantity'. If the 'quantity' you want is the weight instead, then you need to know a unit weight or density for sand, in order to convert a volume to a weight.

You cannot use a measure of area to calculate its weight.You need a third dimension to first calculate the volume and then convert to weight by knowing the density of the soil.If you have a depth of one meter there is one cubic meter and soil has a density of about 1,3 so your cubic meter of soil weighs 1,3 tonnes.

Use the formula 4.5*t(OD-t)/1000

The mass of paper is usually given as grams per squaremetre. You still need to provide the width to calculate the mass, and from there to calculate the weight.

Related questions

wire weight = material_density * 3.14159 * (0.5 * cable_diameter)² * cable_length example for copper with 152 meter length: ---------------------------------------- material_density for copper = 8960 kg/m³ cable_diameter=0.006 meter cable_length=152 meter weight of wire = 8960 kg/m³ * 3.14159 * (0.5 * 0.006)² * 152 = 38.51 kg lenght and diameter must be calculated in "meters" density must be in "kg/m³"

The weight of 1 cubic meter of copper is approximately 8,960 kilograms.

The weight of 1 cubic meter of copper is approximately 8,960 kilograms.

1meter of 65*10 copper flat is 5.811Kgs.

The weight of 50x6 copper flat per meter can be calculated by first finding the volume of the flat bar (50mm width, 6mm thickness, and 1000mm length) in cubic millimeters, then multiplying it by the density of copper (8.96 g/cm3) to get the weight in grams per meter. Finally, convert the weight from grams to the desired unit, such as kilograms or pounds.

150*150*10thk h beam weight per meter

200*75*7

"1 cubic meter" is a perfectly good 'quantity'. If the 'quantity' you want is the weight instead, then you need to know a unit weight or density for sand, in order to convert a volume to a weight.

You cannot use a measure of area to calculate its weight.You need a third dimension to first calculate the volume and then convert to weight by knowing the density of the soil.If you have a depth of one meter there is one cubic meter and soil has a density of about 1,3 so your cubic meter of soil weighs 1,3 tonnes.

to answer your question, one must know the thickness of the slab? then only the weight can be calculated

The conversion is not possible.Ton is a unit of mass and cubic meter is a unit of volume; you need the density.

you can calculate a meter by using maybe a meter stick or a tape measure...