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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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You have to give us the price of fuel and. and type of driving. Was it all hiway miles or a lot of city miles This all makes a difference. Also how many litres of fuel. You can do it yourself by dividing the liters of fuel into the kilometers and multiplying the price you paid for a liter of fuel.

Sep 29, 2016 | 2012 Kia Sorento

school work you should solve by yourself... not by fixya...

you have following data:

v = volume = 320liters

d = distance = 2383km (kilometers is a single word...)

there is several formula to solve this mathematical problem, if you want how many liters per 100km formula is as follows:

(v/d) x 100 = 100km/ltr just substitute your data

if you hear then that vehicle is using 7.5ltr/100km that was the formula. unfortunately - you need to calculate your own data, this was just an example...

another variation is distance per liter, there is formula:

d/v = distance (kilometers) per liter

if you hear that car is driving 11km/ltr - that is again, and example, you need to calculate your own data...

enjoy! and vote...

you have following data:

v = volume = 320liters

d = distance = 2383km (kilometers is a single word...)

there is several formula to solve this mathematical problem, if you want how many liters per 100km formula is as follows:

(v/d) x 100 = 100km/ltr just substitute your data

if you hear then that vehicle is using 7.5ltr/100km that was the formula. unfortunately - you need to calculate your own data, this was just an example...

another variation is distance per liter, there is formula:

d/v = distance (kilometers) per liter

if you hear that car is driving 11km/ltr - that is again, and example, you need to calculate your own data...

enjoy! and vote...

Feb 10, 2015 | Haier DWL3525DDBB 24 inch Built-in Tall...

462.6 km is about 287.4 miles. 33.17 liters is about 8.76 gallons. Dividing 287.4 miles by 8.76 gallons gives about 32.8 miles per gallon.

Jan 13, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Divide 75 kilometers by 7 1/2 liters to get 10 kilometers per liter.

Mar 23, 2013 | Cars & Trucks

Typical proportion:

15 / 200 = X / 300

multiply both sides by 300

(300 * 15) / 200 = X

swap sides for easy readability

X = (300/200) * 15

X = 1.5 * 15

X = 22.5

Please come back and leave a rating/testimonial if helped or post a comment for further assistance.

Thank you for using FixYa, the community-based help site :)

15 / 200 = X / 300

multiply both sides by 300

(300 * 15) / 200 = X

swap sides for easy readability

X = (300/200) * 15

X = 1.5 * 15

X = 22.5

Please come back and leave a rating/testimonial if helped or post a comment for further assistance.

Thank you for using FixYa, the community-based help site :)

Jul 26, 2011 | Computers & Internet

The following are examples of expressions:

2

*x*

3 + 7

2 ×*y* + 5

2 + 6 × (4 - 2)

*z* + 3 × (8 - *z*)

Example:

Roland weighs 70 kilograms, and Mark weighs*k* kilograms. Write an expression
for their combined weight. The combined weight in kilograms of these two people
is the sum of their weights, which is 70 + *k*.

Example:

A car travels down the freeway at 55 kilometers per hour. Write an expression for the distance the car will have traveled after*h* hours. Distance equals rate
times time, so the distance traveled is equal to 55 × *h*..

Example:

There are 2000 liters of water in a swimming pool. Water is filling the pool at the rate of 100 liters per minute. Write an expression for the amount of water, in liters, in the swimming pool after*m* minutes. The amount of water added
to the pool after *m* minutes will be 100 liters per minute times *m*,
or 100 × *m*. Since we started with 2000 liters of water in the pool,
we add this to the amount of water added to the pool to get the expression 100 ×
*m *+ 2000.

To evaluate an expression at some number means we replace a variable in an expression with the number, and simplify the expression.

Example:

Evaluate the expression 4 ×*z* + 12 when *z* = 15.

We replace each occurrence of*z* with the number 15, and simplify using the
usual rules: parentheses first, then exponents, multiplication and division, then
addition and subtraction.

4 ×*z* + 12 becomes

4 × 15 + 12 =

60 + 12 =

72

Example:

Evaluate the expression (1 +*z*) × 2 + 12 ÷ 3 - *z* when
*z* = 4.

We replace each occurrence of z with the number 4, and simplify using the usual rules: parentheses first, then exponents, multiplication and division, then addition and subtraction.

(1 +*z*) × 2 + 12 ÷ 3 - *z* becomes

(1 + 4) × 2 + 12 ÷ 3 - 4 =

5 × 2 + 12 ÷ 3 - 4 =

10 + 4 - 4 =

10.

**hope that help you**

2

3 + 7

2 ×

2 + 6 × (4 - 2)

Example:

Roland weighs 70 kilograms, and Mark weighs

Example:

A car travels down the freeway at 55 kilometers per hour. Write an expression for the distance the car will have traveled after

Example:

There are 2000 liters of water in a swimming pool. Water is filling the pool at the rate of 100 liters per minute. Write an expression for the amount of water, in liters, in the swimming pool after

To evaluate an expression at some number means we replace a variable in an expression with the number, and simplify the expression.

Example:

Evaluate the expression 4 ×

We replace each occurrence of

4 ×

4 × 15 + 12 =

60 + 12 =

72

Example:

Evaluate the expression (1 +

We replace each occurrence of z with the number 4, and simplify using the usual rules: parentheses first, then exponents, multiplication and division, then addition and subtraction.

(1 +

(1 + 4) × 2 + 12 ÷ 3 - 4 =

5 × 2 + 12 ÷ 3 - 4 =

10 + 4 - 4 =

10.

Jun 22, 2011 | LeapFrog Turbo Twist Math Cartridge 5th...

16.41 km/l

Apr 15, 2011 | Ford Explorer Sport Cars & Trucks

That is HUGE for a 1.3 L engine. I seriously think you must have a fuel leak somewhere.

Feb 13, 2011 | Kia Sephia Cars & Trucks

to see what you get for mileage, take it to a gas station and fill it till the pump stops and reset your trip meter. Drive it around like you normally would to work or whatever till the tank is almost empty and go fill it up again till the pump stops. Its best to go to the same pump you used before. Once it is full look to see how many gallons or liters you put in(This is how many you used since the last time you filled up). Take the number of miles/kilometers from your trip meter(the number of miles/kilometers you drove since you last filled up) and divide it by the gallons/liters you used and you will get your miles/kilometers per gallon/liter. Compare this with the rating your vehicle is suppose to get. But remember it can very depending on how you drive.

Miles/kilometers divided by gallons/liters

Miles/kilometers divided by gallons/liters

Nov 19, 2010 | 2003 Audi A4 Cabriolet

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