Q: What is the take off on a 6inch short radius 90 degree ell?

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Short Radius 90 degree elbows are the same as pipe size.... Long Radius 90's are pipe size times 1.5.... so a 6" (SR) elbow is 6"... a 6" (LR) elbow would be 9"

12"

1-13/16"= The tangent of half the degree X the radius of the elbow.

Take Off's are meant for what is the take off of a 10'' 90.that would be 15''.a standard long radius 90 will be one and half times the diameter of the pipe.8'' would be 12''a short radius fitting would be different.the system this is it=1.2.1.2. works well.

With the area of the base known, you can back figure to the radius. But unless you know the cylinder's volume, or are told that it's height is equal to the radius or diameter or circumference of the base, there's no way to find the height short of measuring it. To find the radius, you take the area of the base and divide it by pi. The resulting dividend is r2. Find the square root of the dividend, and you have the radius.

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4 1/2 inch

Short Radius 90 degree elbows are the same as pipe size.... Long Radius 90's are pipe size times 1.5.... so a 6" (SR) elbow is 6"... a 6" (LR) elbow would be 9"

6 inch or 4 inch if it's a short radius

12"

The take-off for a standard radius 90 is one and one half the diameter of the pipe. Example: 6 inch 90 has a take- off of 9 inches. The take-off for short radius 90 would be the dia. of the pipe. Long radius 90 is 2 times the pipe diameter.

1-13/16"= The tangent of half the degree X the radius of the elbow.

The short answer is a college degree, then medical school.

9

In the area of industrial pipe fittings: Long radius 90 deg elbow has a take off dimension of one and one half times the nominal diameter of the pipe. Ex-4 inch pipe has an actual diameter of 4.5, for the elbow the take off dimension would be 4"*1.5=6". The short radius elbow take off dimension is the same as the nominal size, 4". To add to the point, a short radius elbow can be used typically where space is a constraint. Hence fluid flow is also restricted in this case unlike in case using of Long Elbow.

6 inches is half a foot. Take a ruler and draw a line through the middle. You've go t your answer.

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I am so happy to be the first person to answer this question on here. The equation for the radius of a 360 degree circle is 360/2(Pi) and of course, once you get the radius all you have to do is double it to get the diameter. So if you take Pi: 3.14159265... and multiply it by two you get: 6.2831853... and then you take that number and divide it into 360 degrees and you get: 57.29577... degrees (The Radius) and then you multiply that by two to get the diameter which is: 114.59155915...degrees, roughly, of course. My resource: The Code by Carl Munck (which you can find on youtube).