Question about The Optics

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: my area for dirt fill in is 24 ft long 5 ft wide

24 x 5 x 1.33 = 160 cubic feet

160 cf / 27 = 5.93 (or around 6 cubic yards)

Posted on Mar 04, 2010

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SOURCE: i am trying to determine

12x8=96

96x1/6 =16 cu/ft 1/6=2/12 the 2" out of 12"

Depending on stone stone weighs about 100lbs per cu/ft, so that would b 1600 lbs. A little less than a ton.If you're going to buy in bulk, just get one ton you can always spread it out and make it slightly deeper. If you want to be sure ,you can measure out 1 cu/ft (take a 12x12x12box) fill it and weigh it. Then multiply by 16 and that's how much you'd need..

Posted on Oct 29, 2010

SOURCE: how many cubic feet of soil do i need to fill a hole 18 inches in diameter by 18 inches deep

Using formula V = Pi r 2 h, I'd say about 93 cubic feet. This is using 3.14 for Pi.

Posted on Mar 10, 2014

The maximum size you get is determined by the space you have available after allowing for side and top ventilation which is critical to the functioning of the Refrig.

Allow at least 2-3 inches either side and 2-3 inches at the top if there are cupboards or shelving over the Refrig location.

measure out the maximum distance in depth you are happy with after allowing an inch or so clearance at the rear so you do not buy a unit that projects to far into the room space.

Then you can check manufacturer sizes and choose a frig brand that fits within that space you have measured out.

Allow at least 2-3 inches either side and 2-3 inches at the top if there are cupboards or shelving over the Refrig location.

measure out the maximum distance in depth you are happy with after allowing an inch or so clearance at the rear so you do not buy a unit that projects to far into the room space.

Then you can check manufacturer sizes and choose a frig brand that fits within that space you have measured out.

Nov 13, 2015 | Refrigerators

through a deep puddle???? try take head off, might be filled with water.

Mar 13, 2015 | Motorcycles

Using formula V = Pi r 2 h, I'd say about 93 cubic feet. This is using 3.14 for Pi.

Mar 10, 2014 | GE Washing Machines

There is a float inside, the float should be nearly to the shut off position when the dishwasher is full. If it isn't add water until it's about 2 inches deep, or within 1/2 inch of overlowing the front of the dishwasher. Run a cycle and see if your dishes are cleaner. If so, then the likely problem is with the water pump. Take this off, clean all screens and soak in Lime-Away or something similar and reinstall. In all probabilty if the dishwasher doesn't fill, there is dirt in the pump screen or buildup in the pump itself. If this does not fix the water level, then a new pump may be necessary (around $20-$40 on eBay).

Apr 15, 2012 | KitchenAid Dishwashers

You mean an eyepiece fell out? Or one of the two mirrors inside the scope?

Eyepieces are sold by many different retailers even amazon.com has them. They come in three sizes .965 inch, 1.25 inch, and 2 inch, measure the hole in the focuser and buy the correct size.

Other than Amazon.com here is another retailer:

http://www.agenaastro.com/

Eyepieces are sold by many different retailers even amazon.com has them. They come in three sizes .965 inch, 1.25 inch, and 2 inch, measure the hole in the focuser and buy the correct size.

Other than Amazon.com here is another retailer:

http://www.agenaastro.com/

Sep 07, 2011 | Bushnell Deep Space 78-9518 (675 x 114mm)...

1. Remove the grass in the area

2. Place a border around the edge if desired. You could use wood, but there are several attactive edging materials available.

3. Place black plastic or a weed barrier fabric down on the dirt. the fabric would be best.

4. Place the gravel on top of the barrier to the depth you desire.

5. You will need approx. 4 cubic feet of gravel for 1" or one latrge wheelbarrow load. I suggest you think about 1.5 to 2 inches in depth tho. That will work better in th loing run

2. Place a border around the edge if desired. You could use wood, but there are several attactive edging materials available.

3. Place black plastic or a weed barrier fabric down on the dirt. the fabric would be best.

4. Place the gravel on top of the barrier to the depth you desire.

5. You will need approx. 4 cubic feet of gravel for 1" or one latrge wheelbarrow load. I suggest you think about 1.5 to 2 inches in depth tho. That will work better in th loing run

Jul 02, 2011 | Garden

12x8=96

96x1/6 =16 cu/ft 1/6=2/12 the 2" out of 12"

Depending on stone stone weighs about 100lbs per cu/ft, so that would b 1600 lbs. A little less than a ton.If you're going to buy in bulk, just get one ton you can always spread it out and make it slightly deeper. If you want to be sure ,you can measure out 1 cu/ft (take a 12x12x12box) fill it and weigh it. Then multiply by 16 and that's how much you'd need..

96x1/6 =16 cu/ft 1/6=2/12 the 2" out of 12"

Depending on stone stone weighs about 100lbs per cu/ft, so that would b 1600 lbs. A little less than a ton.If you're going to buy in bulk, just get one ton you can always spread it out and make it slightly deeper. If you want to be sure ,you can measure out 1 cu/ft (take a 12x12x12box) fill it and weigh it. Then multiply by 16 and that's how much you'd need..

Oct 29, 2010 | Garden

AC drain plugged. It looks like a rubber tube, and is typically found protruding from the firewall under the hood, close to the floorboard area. Run a small screwdriver through it to pull out any leaves and dirt.

Sep 25, 2010 | 2001 BMW 325

Measure Exterior Height & Width and Depth for Dimension.

Interior Space = Then, Measure all open accessible area inside the fridge and add the two together, following the formula of H+W+L Freezer and H+W+L Refrigerator,add together and BAM ya got cubic inches.= Square inches, then divide by 1,728 (the number of cubic inches in a foot (3) Cubed.

Example 1: 60 inches tall, 42 inches wide, 30 inches deep = 75600/1728 = 43.75 Cubic Foot AREA

Example 2: fREEZER dIMS = 24 DEEP x 18 HIGH x 36 WIDE =15552/1728 is 9 CuFt. Refridgerator 36 wide, 36 high 28 deep = 36,288/1728 = 21 CuFt. + 9 CuFt. = 30 Cubic Foot Capacity.

By the Math Wiz RUDY :)

Interior Space = Then, Measure all open accessible area inside the fridge and add the two together, following the formula of H+W+L Freezer and H+W+L Refrigerator,add together and BAM ya got cubic inches.= Square inches, then divide by 1,728 (the number of cubic inches in a foot (3) Cubed.

Example 1: 60 inches tall, 42 inches wide, 30 inches deep = 75600/1728 = 43.75 Cubic Foot AREA

Example 2: fREEZER dIMS = 24 DEEP x 18 HIGH x 36 WIDE =15552/1728 is 9 CuFt. Refridgerator 36 wide, 36 high 28 deep = 36,288/1728 = 21 CuFt. + 9 CuFt. = 30 Cubic Foot Capacity.

By the Math Wiz RUDY :)

Apr 18, 2010 | Kenmore 20.6 cu. ft. Top Freezer...

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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