Question about Radius (RDR470-005-214AM) (RDR470005214AM) 5 Pack 4x DVD-R Storage Media

A perimeter of a circle is given and i must find the radius

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

The perimeter of a circle is 2 pi r. Now figure it out.

Jan 25, 2017 | The Computers & Internet

The circumference (perimeter) of a circle is given by the formula

C = 2 (pi) (r), where r is the radius. Since radius is half of the diameter, d = 2 (r), so C = (pi) d.

Dividing both sides by d to get pi by itself, pi is the circumference of a circle divided by the diameter.

Pi is irrational, meaning that it goes on forever, without repeating numbers and cannot be represented as a fraction.

In everyday life, we often use 22/7 as an approximation of pi. Other people use 3.14.

I have memorized what my calculator gave me plus one more decimal, 3.1415926536.

Others have memorized it to thousands of digits and people have spent their lifetimes calculating pi to more and more decimals. Books have been written about pi.

Some schools celebrate Pi Day, since Pi begins with 3.14, it is celebrated on March 14th.

Good luck,

Paul

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pi

C = 2 (pi) (r), where r is the radius. Since radius is half of the diameter, d = 2 (r), so C = (pi) d.

Dividing both sides by d to get pi by itself, pi is the circumference of a circle divided by the diameter.

Pi is irrational, meaning that it goes on forever, without repeating numbers and cannot be represented as a fraction.

In everyday life, we often use 22/7 as an approximation of pi. Other people use 3.14.

I have memorized what my calculator gave me plus one more decimal, 3.1415926536.

Others have memorized it to thousands of digits and people have spent their lifetimes calculating pi to more and more decimals. Books have been written about pi.

Some schools celebrate Pi Day, since Pi begins with 3.14, it is celebrated on March 14th.

Good luck,

Paul

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pi

Jan 04, 2017 | Office Equipment & Supplies

What is the question?

A circle with a radius of 3 kilometers has a perimeter of about 18.85 kilometers and an area of about 28.27 square kilometers.

A circle with a radius of 3 kilometers has a perimeter of about 18.85 kilometers and an area of about 28.27 square kilometers.

Sep 02, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

You add the measure of all the sides for a polygon. For a circle of radius r, the perimeter is 2*Pi*r

Aug 24, 2014 | Computers & Internet

The circumference of a circle is given by the expression

Circumference= 2* PI* Radius of circle

**C=2*Pi*R**

The area is given by

**Area of a disk with radius R** **= Pi* R*R** or **PI*R^2**

**Area= PI*R^2**

Circumference= 2* PI* Radius of circle

The area is given by

Mar 11, 2014 | SoftMath Algebrator - Algebra Homework...

Draw two chords of the circle (any two chords will do, as long as they aren't parallel). Construct perpendicular bisectors of each chord. The center of the circle will be where the two bisectors intersect.

May 10, 2013 | Computers & Internet

Well it depends. If the hexagon is irregular (sides are not equal) there is no formula to calculate the sides as they can have arbitrary values. You must measure them.

If the hexagon is regular you may be able to relate the measure of a side to the radius of the circle in which it is inscribed. If you have the radius of the circle, the side is equal to the radius. If you have the value of perimeter you divide that value by 6.

There is also a formula that relates the area of the hexagon to the measure of the side s. The formula is Area=(6/4)(s^2)cot(PI/6), where cot is the cotangent function, its angle is in radian. In degrees Pi/6 is 30 degrees.

If the hexagon is regular you may be able to relate the measure of a side to the radius of the circle in which it is inscribed. If you have the radius of the circle, the side is equal to the radius. If you have the value of perimeter you divide that value by 6.

There is also a formula that relates the area of the hexagon to the measure of the side s. The formula is Area=(6/4)(s^2)cot(PI/6), where cot is the cotangent function, its angle is in radian. In degrees Pi/6 is 30 degrees.

Dec 31, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

30" diameter? Radius is 15" (half of diameter).

30" circumference (distance around) is a little more complicated...

The number is the ratio of the circumference of a circle to the diameter. The value of is approximately 3.14159265358979323846...The diameter of a circle is twice the radius. Given the diameter or radius of a circle, we can find the circumference. We can also find the diameter (and radius) of a circle given the circumference. The formulas for diameter and circumference of a circle are listed below. We round to 3.14 in order to simplify our calculations.

30" circumference (distance around) is a little more complicated...

The number is the ratio of the circumference of a circle to the diameter. The value of is approximately 3.14159265358979323846...The diameter of a circle is twice the radius. Given the diameter or radius of a circle, we can find the circumference. We can also find the diameter (and radius) of a circle given the circumference. The formulas for diameter and circumference of a circle are listed below. We round to 3.14 in order to simplify our calculations.

Nov 17, 2009 | Gateway FPD1975W 19" LCD Monitor

Hello,

You must have been taught the relation between the circumference (perimeter) of a circle, the radius and pi. Use it to calculate the perimeter. It is true for all circular figure.

Depending on what is really asked (the perimeter of the actual pool where you find the water, or the general pool area where no shoes are allowed)

**1st case:** use the radius that was given.

**2nd case: **the total radius is the radius given plus the width of the path.

If you do not have a formula for the perimeter that involves the radius, but have one that involves the diameter you can use it too, knowing that the diameter is twice the radius or the radius is one half of the diameter.

As you might have guessed I was not going to make things too easy for you by providing a ready-made answer, but I gave you** all the hints that will help you solve the problem**.

You must have been taught the relation between the circumference (perimeter) of a circle, the radius and pi. Use it to calculate the perimeter. It is true for all circular figure.

Depending on what is really asked (the perimeter of the actual pool where you find the water, or the general pool area where no shoes are allowed)

If you do not have a formula for the perimeter that involves the radius, but have one that involves the diameter you can use it too, knowing that the diameter is twice the radius or the radius is one half of the diameter.

As you might have guessed I was not going to make things too easy for you by providing a ready-made answer, but I gave you

Oct 11, 2009 | Mathsoft StudyWorks! Mathematics Deluxe...

Nice try!

If nobody has helped you since September 2008, when you asked the question, you probably scored a "zero" in your computer-programming course, and probably don't need an answer to your "homework" assignment.

If nobody has helped you since September 2008, when you asked the question, you probably scored a "zero" in your computer-programming course, and probably don't need an answer to your "homework" assignment.

Sep 15, 2008 | Computers & Internet

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