Formula:

Log10(P)=A-(B/T)-C Log10(T)+DT+E(F-T)/FT*Log10(F-T)

Here A,B,C,D,E,F are all Constant Values. And I am having the value of P. Now I Need To Find Out The Value Of T. How To Solve This Problem and Can i get One Summerized Formula for to calulate the T.

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Hello,

If you are comfortable manipulating such an expression, I suspect your are also very able to scour the research litterature to find out if the unsung hero who has found a way to express the pressure in some non ideal fluid with 6 virial coefficients, has also provided a short and sweet way to solve for the temperature. (My guess).

To lift any ambiguity in the expression use extra parentheses in your last term:where does the denominator stop?

My suggestion is that you write a program to solve numerically for T
or use some powerful software like Mathematica to obtain an
analytical solution.

Good luck.

Posted on Sep 25, 2009

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Goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Each solid with a regular shape has a formula by which its volume is calculated. Once you know the formula to use and the values of the dimensions, just enter it in the calculator as it appears on paper (almost) and press** enter/EXE/=**

Make sure that the values of sides, radii, heights that are involved in formula must be expressed in the same unit.

The resulting value of the volume has unit

Unit_volume= (Unit of length used)^3

Make sure that the values of sides, radii, heights that are involved in formula must be expressed in the same unit.

The resulting value of the volume has unit

Unit_volume= (Unit of length used)^3

Nov 21, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

look up refrigerant pressure/temp chart

It should also be on any set of gauges your using for work with refrigerant

It should also be on any set of gauges your using for work with refrigerant

Jul 01, 2013 | Interdynamics RLS-134: Refrigerant R-134a...

Hi,

You will need to figure the cubic feet of space you want to cool, and then divide that number by two. The quotient will give you the*CFM* rating for the proper-sized *swamp cooler*.

You will need to figure the cubic feet of space you want to cool, and then divide that number by two. The quotient will give you the

Jun 14, 2011 | Heating & Cooling

Hi

Log is a statement of current conditions

Psat is saturated pressure

T is temperature

DT is temperature difference

Regards

Gordon

Log is a statement of current conditions

Psat is saturated pressure

T is temperature

DT is temperature difference

Regards

Gordon

Apr 20, 2011 | Heating & Cooling

Use the equivalent formula log base b of a is equal to [log10(a)]/[log10(b)], you can also use ln(a)/ln(b), the results will always be equivalent

Mar 13, 2011 | Sharp EL-531VB Calculator

Copy the cell(s) and then right click on the cell(s). Choose Paste Special and then choose Value. That will convert it.

Jun 22, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

You've got some parenthesis in the wrong place. Try this:

=(86.01*(Log10(B2-B3)))-(70.041*(Log10(B4)))+36.76

=(86.01*(Log10(B2-B3)))-(70.041*(Log10(B4)))+36.76

Apr 06, 2009 | Microsoft Office Excel 2003 for PC

Hi Griffnz,

Your "known Y's" or 'values' are in Column B. This is the first array in the Trend formula.

Your "known X's" or 'months' are in Column A. This is the second array in the trend formula.

The trend formula is supposed to give you a projection of what the rest of the values in Column B will be over the next few months (usually continuing cells in Column A). The cells you want these values to show up in represent the third array in the formula.

Thus, your formula should look more like: '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,A15:A18)'

However, your formula is leaving out The values in B and adding values from C - -- but there ARE no values in C. Apparently, C is where you want the values to appear. In that case, the C array would be the third array in your formula. This would look more like '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,C3:C14)

If this doesn't make sense, let me know.

Your "known Y's" or 'values' are in Column B. This is the first array in the Trend formula.

Your "known X's" or 'months' are in Column A. This is the second array in the trend formula.

The trend formula is supposed to give you a projection of what the rest of the values in Column B will be over the next few months (usually continuing cells in Column A). The cells you want these values to show up in represent the third array in the formula.

Thus, your formula should look more like: '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,A15:A18)'

However, your formula is leaving out The values in B and adding values from C - -- but there ARE no values in C. Apparently, C is where you want the values to appear. In that case, the C array would be the third array in your formula. This would look more like '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,C3:C14)

If this doesn't make sense, let me know.

Sep 30, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

i have the same probleme and i want a solution plz

Sep 15, 2008 | Computers & Internet

You can refer to cells that are on other worksheets by perpending the name of the worksheet followed by an exclamation point (**!**)
to the cell reference. In the following example, the AVERAGE worksheet
function calculates the average value for the range C1:C10 on the
worksheet named Marketing in the same workbook.

Refers to the worksheet named Marketing Refers to the range of cells between C1 and C10, inclusively

Refers to the worksheet named Marketing Refers to the range of cells between C1 and C10, inclusively

- Click the cell in which you want to enter the formula.
- In the formula bar (formula
bar: A bar at the top of the Excel window that you use to enter or edit
values or formulas in cells or charts. Displays the constant value or
formula stored in the active cell.)
, type
**=**(equal sign). - Click the tab for the worksheet to be referenced.
- Select the cell or range of cells to be referenced.

Jan 01, 2008 | Microsoft Office Standard for PC

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