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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

add in the height to question , then multiply all 3 numbers together .

L X W X H = cubic inches divide that number by 12 to get feet .

L X W X H = cubic inches divide that number by 12 to get feet .

Nov 26, 2015 | Stoves 900DFa Dual Fuel (Electric and Gas)...

Just a little over 53.3 gallons

Mar 20, 2015 | Water Heaters

good question easily answered

18165.71428571427 calclation output as radius 17 inch

and 20 height

21371.42857142855 calclation output as radius 20 inch

and 17 height

output is cubic inches

here it the calculation page i used

http://www.online-calculators.co.uk/volumetric/cylindervolume.php

18165.71428571427 calclation output as radius 17 inch

and 20 height

21371.42857142855 calclation output as radius 20 inch

and 17 height

output is cubic inches

here it the calculation page i used

http://www.online-calculators.co.uk/volumetric/cylindervolume.php

Mar 03, 2015 | Whirlpool Washing Machines

Normally refrigerators have stickers inside that state the cubic feet. If that's missing you must measure the width X depth X height to get cubic feet. WxDxH= cubic feet.

Jan 10, 2015 | Refrigerators

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

That depends on how high and how deep the refrigerator is.

For example, if the height and depth are both 27 inches then the volume is about 11.39 cubic feet. If the height is 36 inches and the depth is 27 inches then the volume is about 15.19 cubic feet.

For example, if the height and depth are both 27 inches then the volume is about 11.39 cubic feet. If the height is 36 inches and the depth is 27 inches then the volume is about 15.19 cubic feet.

May 25, 2014 | Refrigerators

The quickest way would be to measure the Volume inside of the unit. Height, Width and Depth. Example: Height 60 inches, width 24 inches, depth 24 inches then divide by 1728(Cubic inches in a Cubic foot 12x12x12). 24x24x60 = 34560 / 1728 = 20 cubic feet

Jan 08, 2014 | Kenmore Refrigerators

Measure the width, depth, and height in inches of the interior cavity.

Multiply the length by the width by the height to get the total in cubic inches.

Divide the cubic inches by 1,728.

The resulting number will be your microwave's capacity in cubic feet.

Multiply the length by the width by the height to get the total in cubic inches.

Divide the cubic inches by 1,728.

The resulting number will be your microwave's capacity in cubic feet.

Jun 05, 2013 | Microwave Ovens

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

Hello,

I will give you some hints, and indications. You do the Math.

You have a certain volume of dirt that has to be moved. For that you use a pale the volume of which you do not know right now, but can calculate.

The final question is: How many time do you have to scoop with the pale to move the volume of dirt.

Answer: The number of times I have to fill the pale is equal to the Total volume of dirt divided by the as yet unknown volume of the pale.

As you can see we cannot proceed further until we find the volume of the pale.

**Volume of pale **

Solid Shape? Cylinder (its base is circular)

Volume of a cylinder: Area of the circular base times the height (10inc.)

To calculate the volume I need the area of the circular base.

Area of the base =Pi* square of radius = Pi *(6)^2 in^2 (do not forget the units)

Volume of pale = Pi* (6^2)*10 in^2 * in =Pi*10*6^2 cubic inches.

Number of times one has to scoop.

**Number = Volume of dirt / volume of pale**

You cannot proceed further until you correct the error in the data. As you can see, when you calculate the volume of the pale the unit is cubic inches. However, your question states 5600 cubic of dirt.

Do you see what is missing?

Now you are on your own. Good sailing.

I will give you some hints, and indications. You do the Math.

You have a certain volume of dirt that has to be moved. For that you use a pale the volume of which you do not know right now, but can calculate.

The final question is: How many time do you have to scoop with the pale to move the volume of dirt.

Answer: The number of times I have to fill the pale is equal to the Total volume of dirt divided by the as yet unknown volume of the pale.

As you can see we cannot proceed further until we find the volume of the pale.

Solid Shape? Cylinder (its base is circular)

Volume of a cylinder: Area of the circular base times the height (10inc.)

To calculate the volume I need the area of the circular base.

Area of the base =Pi* square of radius = Pi *(6)^2 in^2 (do not forget the units)

Volume of pale = Pi* (6^2)*10 in^2 * in =Pi*10*6^2 cubic inches.

Number of times one has to scoop.

You cannot proceed further until you correct the error in the data. As you can see, when you calculate the volume of the pale the unit is cubic inches. However, your question states 5600 cubic of dirt.

Do you see what is missing?

Now you are on your own. Good sailing.

Nov 01, 2009 | The Learning Company Achieve! Math &...

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