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Q: What is the cross section of a brick with a vertical cut?

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Parallelogram

A king closure is a brick cut to bond in a corner of brickwork, a brick with a corner cut off.

The cross section can only contribute to 1 cume so the question reduces to how many cm in 1 metre. And the answer to that is 100.

2 horizontal cuts and 3 vertical cuts OR 3 horizontal cuts and 2 vertical cuts

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That is called a cross-section.

Section is the vertical cut of the building.....

The answer depends on the orientation of the pipe and the cut. Even if the cut is vertical, it can be along the axis (length) of the pipe, at right angles to it or at a slant. If the cut is along the axis, the cross section will be two rectangles where the length of the rectangle is the length of the pipe and the width is the thickness of the pipe. If the pipe has negligible thickness, this may be taken to be two parallel lines. If the cut is at right angles to the axis then the cross section will be an annulus which, when the thickness is negligible will become a circle. Finally, if the cut is skew, then you will get ellipses which will collapse to a single ellipse for negligible thickness.

A circle.

A cross section imagines what something would look like if you cut it in half (or more or less in half) and looked at the surface that was exposed by the cut.

Imagine that you wanted to cut a globe or a sphere exactly in half. When you looked at the cut you would see an exact circle on both pieces. This area would be the cross-section. You could work out the area of this cross-section by using A = Pi X r squared. But be careful. Don't assume that the cross sectional area is the same no matter where you cut. If you cut the globe at some other point, say near to the edge, the cross-section (the circular area that you would see) would be a lot smaller. You would come across a uniform cross-section if you cut a cable. No matter where you cut the cable the cross-section should be roughly the same. Also cross section doesn't have to be circular. The cross-section you get really depends on the original shape you are dealing with. If you cut a cube in half, you would get a square cross-section. So I guess you could imagine the term as applying to cutting across (hence cross) something to reveal 2 sections (hence section).

A cross section imagines what something would look like if you cut it in half (or more or less in half) and looked at the surface that was exposed by the cut.

A cross section imagines what something would look like if you cut it in half (or more or less in half) and looked at the surface that was exposed by the cut.

You would cut off a corner.

If you take any object and then cut that object at any place perpendicular to longitudinal Axis cut surface visible to you now becomes the cross section of that object.

A geological cross section is an graphical illustration of the earth as if it were cut open. This is used to show the arrangement of the various of the earth.

An ellipse or a rectangle, depending on how you cut it.

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