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Q: How many square meters of tiles fit in 1 cubic meter space?

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Square meters is a way of expressing area. Say you draw a box on a paper that is 1cm in length and 1cm width, that is a 1 square cm box. It's not the lines you've drawn, it's thye space within. A square meter is the same thing except the length is a meter

How do I calculate floor space of 600 sqare meters, and how do I calculate 600 cubic meters

no.. VOLUME is the amount of space occupied by a three-dimensional object or region of space, expressed in cubic units while area, measure of the size of a surface region, usually expressed in units that are the square of linear units, e.g., square feet or square meters.

Nothing

Bumper cars ride with 24 square meters of floor space and 22 meters of rail section.

Related questions

4 cubic meters.a block two meters square and one meter highA cube 158 centimeters on a side.A sphere almost 2 meters in diameter (197cm)

None. A square meter is a unit used to measure area: a two-dimensional surface. A cubic meter (or a liter) is a unit used to measure volume: a three-dimensional space.

600 square meters = 6,458.35 square feet.

None, since there can be no conversion.A square foot is a measure of area in 2-dimensional space while a cubic yard is a measure of volume in 3-dimensional space. The two measure different things and, according to basic principles of dimensional analysis, any attempt at conversion from one to the other is fundamentally flawed.

There can be no conversion. A cubic metre is a measure of volume in 3-dimensional space, whereas square feet is a measure of area in 2-dimensional space. The two measure different things and, according to the basic rules of dimensional analysis, conversion from one to the other is not valid.

384 cubic metres, presumably.

There can be no equivalence. A cubic metre is a measure of volume in 3-dimensional space while a square metre is a measure of area in 2-dimensional space. The two measure different things and, according to basic principles of dimensional analysis, any attempt at conversion from one to the other is fundamentally flawed.

Nothing. A cubic metre is a measure of volume in 3 dimensional space. A square metre is a measure of area in 2 dimensional space. The two measure different things and it makes no sense to try and convert from one to the other.

A cubic meter is about the same as the space occupied by a washing machine.

It is impossible to convert a meter to a cubic meter, due to the fact that a meter is a unit of length, and a cubic meter is a unit of volume. Here is what I mean: Meters would be used to measure something like your height, or the length of a String. A cubic meter would be used to measure the amount of a fluid in a certain space.

As phrased, this question doesn't make much sense. Once could say an infinite number of two-dimentional 'square meters' can fit 'in' a three-dimentional cubic meter. Perhaps the question you are asking is, "In square meters, what is the surface area of a 2-cubic-meter cube?" To answer that, you can find the length of one edge of the cube by taking the cube root of the volume. The cube root of 2 is ABOUT 1.26. (In actuality, it's a never ending, non-repeating decimal, so you can't calculate it exactly.) Now that we know one edge of the cube is 1.26 meters, we can calculate the area of one side. 1.26 ^ 2 = 1.5876 square meters. Since a cube has 6 sides, you can multiply the single-side area by 6. 6 x 1.5876 = 9.5256 square meters for the entire surface area of a cube that occupies 2 cubic meters of space.

-- 1 cubic meter of space is 1,000 liters of space. -- 1 liter of water has 1 kilogram of mass. -- 1,000 liters of water has 1,000 kilograms of mass = 1 metric ton -- 1 metric ton of water fills 1 cubic meter of space. -- A substance with a specific gravity of 2.7 packs 2.7 times as much mass into the same space. -- 2.7 metric tons of it pack into 1 cubic meter of space. -- The number of cubic meters it occupies is (the number of metric tons)/2.7 . -- For ANY substance, the number of cubic meters it fills is (the # of metric tons)/(specific gravity) .

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