Question about HP 50g Graphic Calculator

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Square yards and cubic yards are units for quite different things, and you can't convert from one to the other. A square yard is a a unit of area and a cubic yard is a unit of volume.

here is a calculator you can use to calculate cubic yards: Cubic Yards Calculator

here is a calculator you can use to calculate square yards: Square Yards Calculator Inch Calculator

here is a calculator you can use to calculate cubic yards: Cubic Yards Calculator

here is a calculator you can use to calculate square yards: Square Yards Calculator Inch Calculator

May 24, 2016 | Concrete Websites Facebook Apps

open a calculator and multiply 5280x12x..33

Mar 04, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Kilogram is a unit of mass (or weight). Cubic meter is a unit of volume. There is no direct conversion between them.

A cubic meter of water weighs 1000 kilograms. A cubic meter of gold weighs nearly 20,000 kilograms.

A cubic meter of water weighs 1000 kilograms. A cubic meter of gold weighs nearly 20,000 kilograms.

Aug 15, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

You can't convert cubic meters to meters. Cubic meter is a unit of volume and meter is a unit of length. Both in the International System of Units.

Sep 05, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

A cubic foot is a unit of volume. A pound can be a unit od mass (weight) or a currency. Either way a volume cannot be converted into a mass nor a currency.

If you are doing homework read carefully the question to figure out what substance they are talking about.

Once you know the substance look up its density or specific gravity and do the calculation

mass (in pouunds) =density (in pounds per cubic foot) * volume (in cubic feet)

As you see, if you know the density (specific gravity) in pounds per cubic foot, you can calculate the mass of any volume of that substance (in cubic feet).

And please, never try to convert a volume into a mass.

If you are doing homework read carefully the question to figure out what substance they are talking about.

Once you know the substance look up its density or specific gravity and do the calculation

mass (in pouunds) =density (in pounds per cubic foot) * volume (in cubic feet)

As you see, if you know the density (specific gravity) in pounds per cubic foot, you can calculate the mass of any volume of that substance (in cubic feet).

And please, never try to convert a volume into a mass.

Aug 23, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

Metric Meter is not a relatable unit to tons. Cubic meter might be what you are looking for.

That being the case it depends on what you have 3 tons of, everything has a different density, meaning everything has a different weight(tons) per unit of volume(cubic meter) so first off you need to find out what material you are trying to figure this out for. Water for example weighs less per cubic meter than steel weighs per cubic meter. Then once you know that material you can then ask what is the density of that material. Once you find the density you can convert that information into any relative unit of measure you need, so re-post with a little more info and make sure you are looking for the right units and somebody can answer your question.

Sorry I couldn't be more help.

That being the case it depends on what you have 3 tons of, everything has a different density, meaning everything has a different weight(tons) per unit of volume(cubic meter) so first off you need to find out what material you are trying to figure this out for. Water for example weighs less per cubic meter than steel weighs per cubic meter. Then once you know that material you can then ask what is the density of that material. Once you find the density you can convert that information into any relative unit of measure you need, so re-post with a little more info and make sure you are looking for the right units and somebody can answer your question.

Sorry I couldn't be more help.

May 06, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

I am sorry to say it but your units do not make sense: Units of volumes and areas are mixed up.

Let us try to make sense of it.

If you have some container whose base is 3 square meters (not cubic meter sq) and it has a height of 3 inches you can calculate its volume in cubic meters or in cubic inches or cubic feet. To do so convert the height in inches into meters and multiply the area of the base by the height in meters and you will obtain the volume in cubic meters. To get the volume in cubic inches convert the area of the base to square inches and multiply by the height in inches.

However, even after you have expressed the volume in one unit or another (m^3 or in^3) you cannot find the mass of the substance contained (be it in tons, tonnes or kilograms): You need to know the substance and more specifically its density or its specific gravity).

Please, reformulate your question and specify the substance that fills or would fill the volume. Without that information, nothing doing.

Let us try to make sense of it.

If you have some container whose base is 3 square meters (not cubic meter sq) and it has a height of 3 inches you can calculate its volume in cubic meters or in cubic inches or cubic feet. To do so convert the height in inches into meters and multiply the area of the base by the height in meters and you will obtain the volume in cubic meters. To get the volume in cubic inches convert the area of the base to square inches and multiply by the height in inches.

However, even after you have expressed the volume in one unit or another (m^3 or in^3) you cannot find the mass of the substance contained (be it in tons, tonnes or kilograms): You need to know the substance and more specifically its density or its specific gravity).

Please, reformulate your question and specify the substance that fills or would fill the volume. Without that information, nothing doing.

Apr 08, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That is something that cannot be done (cubic to square). You can convert cubic meters to cubic feet or square meters to square feet as follows:

Multiply cubic meters by 35.3146 to get cubic feet

Multiply square meters by 10.7639 to get square feet

Multiply cubic meters by 35.3146 to get cubic feet

Multiply square meters by 10.7639 to get square feet

Apr 01, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

(1/3) x pi x radius2 x height x density = pounds

where ::

radius = radius of base in inches

density = pounds per cubic inch

height = height in inches

(or you could use feet, meters, cm, mm for radius & height and use kg for density or wahtever units you wish as long as the units are consistent)

Charlie

where ::

radius = radius of base in inches

density = pounds per cubic inch

height = height in inches

(or you could use feet, meters, cm, mm for radius & height and use kg for density or wahtever units you wish as long as the units are consistent)

Charlie

Feb 22, 2011 | American Standard Plumbing

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