Q: Which unit would you use to measure your own mass?

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Milli is not a unit of measurement on its own, but is a prefix meaning one thousandth. Milli can precede any metric unit of measurement. (i.e. metre -> millimetre litre -> millilitre)

if you want a short answer, an angle with a measure between 180 degrees and 90 degrees

Yes, on its own, the 7 has the digital value of the unit column.(The British unit column is called the ones column in America, I believe.)

We get the Unit Vector

if seesaw is balanced under its own weight with no added mass on it you cannot balance on one side. If it is unbalanced under its own weight u can add mass to balance on one side with mass depending on distance to pivot

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The prefix "micro-" would be best to use when measuring your own mass, as it represents a small unit. Typically, mass is measured in kilograms or grams, and using a small unit like micrograms (ยตg) can be appropriate for precise measurements of personal mass.

Kilograms (kg) are appropriate if you measure weight using the metric system. If using the English system of measurement, pounds (lbs) is acceptable. * * * * * No. A kilogram is a measure of mass, not of weight. The correct unit for measuring the weight of a person is a Newton. On the surface of the earth, a mass of 1 kg has a weight of approx 9.8 Newtons. Your weight would reduce to zero Newtons in outer space but your mass would remain unchanged. That's true but common use is "weight" to mean "mass", and you won't change that in a hurry. What matters is using the correct units when genuinely necessary. It's only recently, with the advent of the SI version of the metric system, that the distinction has raised its pedantic head; and then only in technical work, not common use including most trade. The English system in its own country uses Stones and Pounds to weigh a person, not just lb.; and bathroom scales are calibrated in these, with a concentric kg equivalent. 1 Stone = 14lb. 1kg = 2.2lb (approx)

You cannot measure mass by litres by your own methods but by physical methods it is possible.......

kg! Maybe if you paid more attention to your work you would be able to find it on your own, instead of searching like a dumb a**

Yes, the mass of the sealed cup of water would remain the same as long as no water is added or removed from the cup. The mass is a measure of the amount of matter in the system, which would not change in a sealed environment.

the same tool to measure your own massa scale

Milliliter is a measure of volume. Milligram is a measure of mass. 25 mL doesn't have a weight on its own - it depends on what you have 25 mL of.

Peoples feet come in various sizes (just look in a shoe shop) and thus if we each measured foot lengths using our own feet we would all come up with different absolute lengths and nothing we wanted to do co-operatively would ever fit together.

There is not really any requirement in length for you to measure in meters. You have to use your own judgement to choose the right unit of measurement.

Milli is not a unit of measurement on its own, but is a prefix meaning one thousandth. Milli can precede any metric unit of measurement. (i.e. metre -> millimetre litre -> millilitre)

It depends, If you measure your own energy it would be in joules, if it is for your house you measure it with kilo-watt hour

To find the density of your body, you would need to measure your weight and volume. You can measure weight using a scale, and volume can be estimated by submerging yourself in water and measuring the displaced volume. Divide your weight by your volume to get your body density.