Q: What is the volume formula of cone's?

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democritus calculated the volume of pyramids and cones

The general formula for any type of pyramid - as well as for cones - is (1/3)Bh, where "B" is the base area, and "h" is the perpendicular height.

that would depend on the shape of the volume. for a box, it would be width * depth * height For a sphere it would be (4 * pi * radius^3) / 3 Pyramids, cones, and other shapes, of course, will have their own formulas.

The volume is proportional to the cube of the height.

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a cone's volume>>> V = 1/3 [ (pi)*(radius*squared)*(height) ] so volume equals , (one third) of (pi) times (radius squared) times (height)

democritus calculated the volume of pyramids and cones

that would depend on the shape of the volume. for a box, it would be width * depth * height For a sphere it would be (4 * pi * radius^3) / 3 Pyramids, cones, and other shapes, of course, will have their own formulas.

The general formula for any type of pyramid - as well as for cones - is (1/3)Bh, where "B" is the base area, and "h" is the perpendicular height.

The volume is proportional to the cube of the height.

peanut butter

I cannot imagine you could. both the radius and the height are considered in it's volume formula. this stands to reason as two cones of different radii can have the same volume, by the larger radius one having a smaller height and vice versa

ring volume formula ring volume formula

ring volume formula ring volume formula

There is no formula for this. You have to measure the volume.

If you mean, to calculate the volume, for ANY pyramid, and for cones as well, the formula is: V = (1/3)Bh, that is 1/3 times the base area, times the height. The height must be calculated perpendicular to the area that contains the base.

There is no universal formula for volume: it depends on the shape. There are formulae for the volumes of some shapes such as cuboids (including cubes), cones, ellipsoids (including spheres), regular polyhedra (including pyramids), prisms (including cylinders). But there are many more irregular shapes for which no formulae exist.