Question about Measuring Tools & Sensors

Ad

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

Ad

SOURCE: workshop manual for belle minimix 150

http://www.islandhirecentre.co.uk/docs/spares/B10201.pdf

to get any engine drawings i would need the engine model from the side casing

hope this helps

Posted on Oct 23, 2009

Ad

SOURCE: concrete hollow block pan mixer manual

Looking to cut costs? Can't afford one? Unattainable in your area?

Understandable.

Want to try your luck at making a homemade Pan Mixer? Buy the materials yourself, and fabricate for relatively cheap?

Suggest using a variation of this,

http://www.motherearthnews.com/Do-It-Yourself/1980-09-01/Build-A-Low-Budget-Cement-Mixer.aspx

Build sturdy uprights, attach them to a frame, then attach the uprights to the tub.

Make the chute tiltable when you pull a release lever, so that you can ain it toward the individual blocks, and also have a sliding gate you can shut off for the chute.

Pan Mixer professionally made;

http://www.motherearthnews.com/Do-It-Yourself/1980-09-01/Build-A-Low-Budget-Cement-Mixer.aspx

(Fourth item down)

Posted on Nov 08, 2009

If pre-mixed concrete*, it is

If 60 lbs per bag, it is

If 80 lbs per bag, it is

You can calculate it through- Concrete Calculator

Thanks

Visit- Best Astrologer in India Indian Astrology Famous Astrologer

Oct 16, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Lets assume that our concrete bag has a volume of '**x**' and is 2/3rd the size of a **1 foot cube.**

that means its volume is**2/3 cubic foots**.

thus we conclude**x = 2/3 CF** (cubic foots)

Lets assume the hole has a volume of**y** and is equal to

**63x59x4 CF**

thus** y = 63x59x4 CF**

Divide to get the result

**y/x = (63x59x4)/(2/3)**

there is a rule in mathematics that makes the above convert into

**y/x = (63x59x4x3)/2**

yes the**lowermost 3** jumps up only because it was coupled with the 2 below the divide sign

see the brackets

only in such special conditions the last digit jumps up.

Now a simple calculator will find our answer

Assume to calculate separately (seems easy to me this way)

**63x59x4x3 = 44604**

**y/x = 44604/2**

thus**y/x = 22302 units.**

**That means to fill up a hole of dimensions 63x59x4 CF it will take upto 22,302 concrete bags .**

that means its volume is

thus we conclude

Lets assume the hole has a volume of

Divide to get the result

there is a rule in mathematics that makes the above convert into

yes the

see the brackets

only in such special conditions the last digit jumps up.

Now a simple calculator will find our answer

Assume to calculate separately (seems easy to me this way)

thus

Sep 28, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Assuming that 20x12 means 20 feet by 12 feet, then you take the three values in feet - 20, 12, and .333 (4 inches is 1/3 foot).

Multiply these three numbers to get the cubic feet:

12 x 20 = 240

240 x .333 = 79.92

Now that you have 79.92 cubic feet, to get cubic yards you divide by 9 since there are 9 cubic feet per cubic yard.

79.92 cu. ft. divided by 9 = 8.88 cubic yards (round up to 9).

Multiply these three numbers to get the cubic feet:

12 x 20 = 240

240 x .333 = 79.92

Now that you have 79.92 cubic feet, to get cubic yards you divide by 9 since there are 9 cubic feet per cubic yard.

79.92 cu. ft. divided by 9 = 8.88 cubic yards (round up to 9).

Jul 27, 2016 | Building Materials

- Calculate
- Calculate your area (see below)
- Calculate your volume; Multiply area times the depth, this will be volume in cubic feet
- Calculate your cubic yards; Divide cubic feet by 27 to convert to cubic yards and this is your answer.
- Where (ft2) = square foot, (ft3) = cubic foot, (yd3) = cubic yard

- or i'll do it 66 and 2/3 cu Yds

Mar 23, 2015 | Building Materials

open a calculator and multiply 5280x12x..33

Mar 04, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

These are not the same, so cannot be directly converted.

Pounds per sq ft is a measure of pressure, while lbs / cu ft is a measure of density, weight per unit volume.

I think maybe what you are doing here is converting the weight of concrete in a 1" slab, where a sq ft would contain

1 x 1 x 1/12 = .0833 cu ft

The figure of 150 lb/ cu ft is correct for the average density of concrete, so the above slab would have

1/12 x 150 = 12.5 lbs/sq ft at 1" thickness

BTW that is a thin slab of concrete, insufficient even for a light-duty pathway. If you are referring to a screed for tiling or similar, that is cement.

Pounds per sq ft is a measure of pressure, while lbs / cu ft is a measure of density, weight per unit volume.

I think maybe what you are doing here is converting the weight of concrete in a 1" slab, where a sq ft would contain

1 x 1 x 1/12 = .0833 cu ft

The figure of 150 lb/ cu ft is correct for the average density of concrete, so the above slab would have

1/12 x 150 = 12.5 lbs/sq ft at 1" thickness

BTW that is a thin slab of concrete, insufficient even for a light-duty pathway. If you are referring to a screed for tiling or similar, that is cement.

Mar 01, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Calculating the cubic feet of a space requires multiplying the area of the bottom times the average height. You get the bottom area by multiplying the length times the width. Remember, to get cubic feet, you need all your measurements in feet to start with.

Here is your formula:

VOLUME (in cubic feet) = Length (in feet) X Width (in feet) X Height (in feet)

If it's a rectangular room you're working with, it is all straightforward. If there are irregular walls, it may be necessary to divide up the room into rectangular sections and then add together their individual volumes. If the ceiling is sloped, you need to use the height that has the same ceiling area above it as below it. Good luck! Truly.

Here is your formula:

VOLUME (in cubic feet) = Length (in feet) X Width (in feet) X Height (in feet)

If it's a rectangular room you're working with, it is all straightforward. If there are irregular walls, it may be necessary to divide up the room into rectangular sections and then add together their individual volumes. If the ceiling is sloped, you need to use the height that has the same ceiling area above it as below it. Good luck! Truly.

Jul 25, 2014 | Building Materials

kakima is 100% correct, but to add to it so you understand how he got that 27 cubic feet... you can picture a cube.

A cubic yard is 3 foot tall x 3 foot wide x 3 foot high.

(A cubic foot is 1 foot tall x 1 foot wide x 1 foot high).

So 3 x 3 x 3 = 27.

A cubic yard is 3 foot tall x 3 foot wide x 3 foot high.

(A cubic foot is 1 foot tall x 1 foot wide x 1 foot high).

So 3 x 3 x 3 = 27.

Jul 18, 2014 | Masonry Tools

just under 18 cubic feet.

at 4 inches thick there will be 3 square feet to equal 1 cubic foot. there's .6 cubic feet in an 80 lb sac. I'd get 30 bags and be careful not to go over 4 inches deep to often.

at 4 inches thick there will be 3 square feet to equal 1 cubic foot. there's .6 cubic feet in an 80 lb sac. I'd get 30 bags and be careful not to go over 4 inches deep to often.

Dec 14, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Dec 10, 2017 | Measuring Tools & Sensors

352 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×