Question about Office Equipment & Supplies

Ad

You can do this in two ways.

- Calculate the volume in cubic cm, then convert to cubic m. Since there are 100 cm in one m, there are 100^3 cubic cm in a cubic m.
- Convert the dimensions to meters and then multiply.

Posted on Aug 30, 2010

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.

Good luck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

Concrete is normally estimated in cubic metres

Convert all figures to metres and multiply

3 x 3 x 0.125 = 1.125 cubic metres

Plus 10% for shrinkage = 1.24 cubic metres

10 bags cement

0.7 cubic metres sand

0.86 cubic metres of stone

All assuming you want a strong mix

Convert all figures to metres and multiply

3 x 3 x 0.125 = 1.125 cubic metres

Plus 10% for shrinkage = 1.24 cubic metres

10 bags cement

0.7 cubic metres sand

0.86 cubic metres of stone

All assuming you want a strong mix

May 14, 2016 | Building Materials

That may be ok for the US, but in Europe you would need cubic metres.

I yd = 0.914 m, 1 cubic yd = 0.914 x .914 x .1914 = 0.764

So 14.66 cu. yds is 14.66 x 0.764 = 11.2 cubic metres - with a bit of luck!

I yd = 0.914 m, 1 cubic yd = 0.914 x .914 x .1914 = 0.764

So 14.66 cu. yds is 14.66 x 0.764 = 11.2 cubic metres - with a bit of luck!

Mar 26, 2015 | Building Materials

One cubic metre is one thousand litres, so multiplying 2500 cubic metres by one thousand litres per cubic metre gives 2,500,000 litres.

Feb 18, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Square metres is a measure of area. Cubic metres and cubic yards is a measure of volume. There is no conversion between them without a third dimension.

Consider a storeroom that's 40.3 square metres in area. How much stuff can you store in it? Well, that depends on how high the ceiling is. If the ceiling is 2 metres high then the volume of the room is 80.6 cubic metres. If the ceiling is 3 metres high then the volume is 120.9 cubic metres.

One cubic metre is about 1.31 cubic yards.

Consider a storeroom that's 40.3 square metres in area. How much stuff can you store in it? Well, that depends on how high the ceiling is. If the ceiling is 2 metres high then the volume of the room is 80.6 cubic metres. If the ceiling is 3 metres high then the volume is 120.9 cubic metres.

One cubic metre is about 1.31 cubic yards.

Jan 27, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That depends on the height of the ceiling.

194cm x 194cm is 3.7636 square metres.

If the ceiling is 2 metres high then the room is 7.5272 cubic metres.

If the ceiling is 3 metres high then the room is 11.2908 cubic metres.

194cm x 194cm is 3.7636 square metres.

If the ceiling is 2 metres high then the room is 7.5272 cubic metres.

If the ceiling is 3 metres high then the room is 11.2908 cubic metres.

Feb 06, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

1 cubic meter is equal to 0.000842777467778 tons.

Nov 08, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That depends on the density of the sand. Tonne is a measure of mass, cubic metre is a measure of volume. One tonne of water is one cubic metre. One tonne of a "light" sand might occupy about one cubic metre. One tonne of gold dust would occupy quite a bit less space.

Nov 08, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

A foot is exactly 0.3048 metres and an inch is exactly 0.0254 metres. So, 30 cubic metres is about 1059 cubic feet or 1830712 cubic inches.

Aug 09, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That depends. Cubic metre is a unit of volume, ton is a unit of mass. One cubic meter of water masses about a ton, while one cubic metre of gold masses considerably more and one cubic metre of hydrogen gas masses considerably less.

Jun 13, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Cubic metre is a measure of volume. Tonne is a measure of weight (or mass). The weight of 5 cubic metres of something depends on the density of that something.

5 cubic metres of air weighs a fraction of a tonne. 5 cubic metres of water weighs 5 tonnes. 5 cubic metres of lead weighs about 56 tonnes.

5 cubic metres of air weighs a fraction of a tonne. 5 cubic metres of water weighs 5 tonnes. 5 cubic metres of lead weighs about 56 tonnes.

Feb 04, 2011 | Canon P23-DHV Calculator

102 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×