Question about Aurora Electronics Office Equipment & Supplies

Given 17,500 sq meter area with an average height of 60 ft.. how many 10 tons dumptruck can you get

Hi,

a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

What you looking to know?

Square feet suggests a flat area, like the floor plan of the pool, which would be 16 x 32 = 512 square feet. Like you'd measure walls for tiles or paper etc.

As you've given 3 dimensions, sounds like your after the cubic capacity/volume of the pool, in which case your looking at cubic feet (same as flat area above, but with the added depth to go from flat 2d, to 3d (2 vs 3 dimensions)), which would be 16 x 32 x 10 = 5,120 cubic feet.

Square feet suggests a flat area, like the floor plan of the pool, which would be 16 x 32 = 512 square feet. Like you'd measure walls for tiles or paper etc.

As you've given 3 dimensions, sounds like your after the cubic capacity/volume of the pool, in which case your looking at cubic feet (same as flat area above, but with the added depth to go from flat 2d, to 3d (2 vs 3 dimensions)), which would be 16 x 32 x 10 = 5,120 cubic feet.

Jun 02, 2015 | Pool & Spa

AC is approx. 145 lbs per cubic ft.

there are 27 cubic ft in 1 cubic yard

60 tons x 2000 = 120000 divided by 145 = 827.58 cubic ft divided by 27 = 30.65 cubic yards

square yards would depend on thickness of AC.

you can take thickness x sq ft to get cubic ft

in concrete 1 cubic yard =

4 inch thickness = 81 sq ft or 9 sq yrds

6 inch thickness = 54 sq ft or 6 sq yards

there are 27 cubic ft in 1 cubic yard

60 tons x 2000 = 120000 divided by 145 = 827.58 cubic ft divided by 27 = 30.65 cubic yards

square yards would depend on thickness of AC.

you can take thickness x sq ft to get cubic ft

in concrete 1 cubic yard =

4 inch thickness = 81 sq ft or 9 sq yrds

6 inch thickness = 54 sq ft or 6 sq yards

Feb 16, 2015 | Heating & Cooling

I have done tons of roofing and we always use square feet .length X width= sq ft .like 50 ft long by16 =800 then double to get both sides of roof is 1600 sq ft

Feb 12, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

You don't. Square feet is a measure of area while cubic meters is a measure of volume.

Consider a room 8 ft by 10 ft. The floor area is 80 square ft. What's the volume of the room in cubic feet (let's not worry about converting to meters yet). Well, that depends on the height of the ceiling, doesn't it? If the ceiling is 8 ft high then the volume is 640 cubic feet. If the ceiling is 12 ft high then the volume is 960 cubic feet. Without that third dimension, you can't calculate the volume.

Consider a room 8 ft by 10 ft. The floor area is 80 square ft. What's the volume of the room in cubic feet (let's not worry about converting to meters yet). Well, that depends on the height of the ceiling, doesn't it? If the ceiling is 8 ft high then the volume is 640 cubic feet. If the ceiling is 12 ft high then the volume is 960 cubic feet. Without that third dimension, you can't calculate the volume.

Oct 18, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

I'd assume that this meant 50000 lb load causes an overall (average) pressure of 100 psi, and so the area (not originally given) is

50000 / 100 = 500 sq in = 500 / 144 = 3.47 sq ft

It is not possible to figure the average pressure from your data (if it isn't 100 psi) as the area is not given.

50000 / 100 = 500 sq in = 500 / 144 = 3.47 sq ft

It is not possible to figure the average pressure from your data (if it isn't 100 psi) as the area is not given.

Sep 17, 2013 | Computers & Internet

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

depending who you talk to a ton will cover about 500 sq ft (as some say 400 sq ft others say 600 sq ft). I believe your unit is a 3 1/2 ton unit. Below is a chart

0sf-750 sf= 1.5 ton

751-1000sf= 2.0 ton

100sf1-1250sf=2.5 ton

1251sf-1500sf=3.0 ton

1501sf-1750sf=3.5 ton

1751sf-2000sf=4.0 ton

2001sf-2500sf=5.0 ton

I would say if you have two units then you are covered, remember the area(region) walls, ceiling and other climate factors will play into your tonnage for you house. The best thing is to consult with a honest and reliable a/c installer in your area. i hope this helped Tim

0sf-750 sf= 1.5 ton

751-1000sf= 2.0 ton

100sf1-1250sf=2.5 ton

1251sf-1500sf=3.0 ton

1501sf-1750sf=3.5 ton

1751sf-2000sf=4.0 ton

2001sf-2500sf=5.0 ton

I would say if you have two units then you are covered, remember the area(region) walls, ceiling and other climate factors will play into your tonnage for you house. The best thing is to consult with a honest and reliable a/c installer in your area. i hope this helped Tim

Sep 02, 2010 | Ruud UAMB042 Air Conditioner

First off - the 'rule of thumb' is 600' per ton of Air Conditioning. In other words your old unit is a 2 ton unit. So - 2 tons x 600' = 1200'. As you can see if you install the 2.5 ton unit - you will be installing a AC that 'could' cool a 1500 sq ft house (2.5 x 600' =1500 sq ft.). Slightly more than what you need; and the 3.5 ton unit is 'way to big,' (3.5 x 600' = 2100 sq ft.).

Note: fyi - many in the AC business will sometimes refer to tonnage in btu's, i.e. 1 ton = 12000 btu - hence a '2 ton unit' can also be referred to as a 24000 btu unit and vice versa.

So... from the above - you can easily see that "2 tons" of Air conditioning is what is required to cool the 'average' home of 1100 sq ft. "roughly speaking."

Note: it is always best to have a professional 'size' your cooling/heating needs.

One of your questions was could you 'mix tonnage?'

The answer is 'usually you don't mix the tonnage of your outside/inside units.' However, professionals sometimes do (mix the tonnage) in certain situations, and installing a 2.5 ton outside unit with an existing 2 ton inside unit is often done, however, there are some 'tech issues' here and - I would "again" recommend that you call a Service Tech to help you with the sizing/mixing of your cooling/heating needs.

hope this has helped

Note: fyi - many in the AC business will sometimes refer to tonnage in btu's, i.e. 1 ton = 12000 btu - hence a '2 ton unit' can also be referred to as a 24000 btu unit and vice versa.

So... from the above - you can easily see that "2 tons" of Air conditioning is what is required to cool the 'average' home of 1100 sq ft. "roughly speaking."

Note: it is always best to have a professional 'size' your cooling/heating needs.

One of your questions was could you 'mix tonnage?'

The answer is 'usually you don't mix the tonnage of your outside/inside units.' However, professionals sometimes do (mix the tonnage) in certain situations, and installing a 2.5 ton outside unit with an existing 2 ton inside unit is often done, however, there are some 'tech issues' here and - I would "again" recommend that you call a Service Tech to help you with the sizing/mixing of your cooling/heating needs.

hope this has helped

Jun 20, 2010 | Carrier 38CKC036 Air Conditioner

GE stopped making AC units probably 20 years ago. The same unit will not handle an additional 1000 sq. ft. I believe it is a four ton unit and about a 6 SEER rating which is way down on the efficency scale. You will need a 5 ton system to handle 2950 sq. ft. The average SEER rating now is 13.5.

Oct 07, 2009 | GE Heating & Cooling

This question is strangely worded and does not pertain to floppy drives. However, taking all information here as given and sufficient enough to form the equations, you arrive at the following:

X=Y+60

60(3.25) = 195 One tenant must pay $195 more for his extra 60square ft.

(975-195)/2=390 The remaining rent (assuming the given info is all that is needed to solve)

390/3.25=120 is divided between the two and represents the rent of the smaller bedroom.

y=120 sq ft The rent of the smaller room holder is divided by $3.25 to reach the sq ft.

so,

x=180 sq ft

X=Y+60

60(3.25) = 195 One tenant must pay $195 more for his extra 60square ft.

(975-195)/2=390 The remaining rent (assuming the given info is all that is needed to solve)

390/3.25=120 is divided between the two and represents the rent of the smaller bedroom.

y=120 sq ft The rent of the smaller room holder is divided by $3.25 to reach the sq ft.

so,

x=180 sq ft

Sep 17, 2008 | Computers & Internet

49 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×