Question about Calculated Industries Construction Master 5 Scientific Calculator

Tank is 45 jin diameter and 12 feet in length it is laying length wise.

If I have 45 in diameter how do i calculate the amount of fluid is in the tank at anyone time?

Simple program here and it works under XP.

http://www.areotank.com/ap0090.htm

Cheers

Posted on Aug 28, 2008

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

You would need the dimensions of the item that you are trying to calculate the distance on. For example, a 12 inch by 12 inch tile is one square foot. 18 of them would be 18 square feet. If you place them end-to-end you would have 18 linear feet. However, if you had a 6 inch by 12 inch tile, it would take 36 of them to get 18 square feet. If you lined the tiles up in a row on the 6 inch side, you would have 18 linear feet. If you lined them up on the 12 inch side, you would have 36 linear feet. Linear feet does not take into account width, only length. So trying to translate a 2-dimensional value into a 1-dimensional value is difficult if not impossible without more details.

See this answer as well....

How many linear feet are there per square foot

See this answer as well....

How many linear feet are there per square foot

Mar 07, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

354.0952 cubic feet.

Jun 15, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Hi Debbie:

You still get to use your calculator, but you need to use the mathematical formulae dealing with circles.

Area = pi times r squared

Volume of a cylinder = Area (of one end) times length.

For your cement mixer, (Average the diameter for simplicity)

All of the measurements need to be in the same units, lets use inches, then convert it to cubic feet.....

the volume would be:

pi (22 divided by 7)

times

1/2 diameter

times

1/2 diameter

times

depth

For my ancient mixer that would be:

22 / 7 x 10" x 10" x 22" = 6,914 cubic inches

1 cubic foot equals 12" x 12" x 12" equals 1728 cubic inches.

6,914 divided by 1728 equals 4 cubic feet.

Now we don't fill it right up, but that is its capacity.

Hope that helps.

By the way, my mixer likes 10 shovel fulls of navvy, 2 shovels of type 10 cement, and about 2 quarts of water to get a nice mix.

I do the water first,

then 5 navvy

then 2 cement

then another 5 navvy,

then just enough water to get the right consistency.

Cheerfuls!

You still get to use your calculator, but you need to use the mathematical formulae dealing with circles.

Area = pi times r squared

Volume of a cylinder = Area (of one end) times length.

For your cement mixer, (Average the diameter for simplicity)

All of the measurements need to be in the same units, lets use inches, then convert it to cubic feet.....

the volume would be:

pi (22 divided by 7)

times

1/2 diameter

times

1/2 diameter

times

depth

For my ancient mixer that would be:

22 / 7 x 10" x 10" x 22" = 6,914 cubic inches

1 cubic foot equals 12" x 12" x 12" equals 1728 cubic inches.

6,914 divided by 1728 equals 4 cubic feet.

Now we don't fill it right up, but that is its capacity.

Hope that helps.

By the way, my mixer likes 10 shovel fulls of navvy, 2 shovels of type 10 cement, and about 2 quarts of water to get a nice mix.

I do the water first,

then 5 navvy

then 2 cement

then another 5 navvy,

then just enough water to get the right consistency.

Cheerfuls!

May 10, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

open a calculator and multiply 5280x12x..33

Mar 04, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Measure the length and width of each wall, and then add up the resulting answers. So, if a wall is 9' tall and 12' wide, it is 108 sq feet. If another wall is 9' tall and 11' wide, it is 99 square feet. Your total would now be 99 + 108 or 207 square feet.

If you are doing it in feet and inches, you have to covert the inches to feet by dividing them by 12, since there are 12' in a foot. So with 3", divide 3 by 12 and get 0.25.

If you are doing it in feet and inches, you have to covert the inches to feet by dividing them by 12, since there are 12' in a foot. So with 3", divide 3 by 12 and get 0.25.

Feb 22, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The following should give a good idea what is. HINT: It is 12 linear inches.

Linear feet (often called Lineal feet) are the same as regular feet. No conversion is necessary. If something is 6 linear feet tall, it is 6 feet tall.

It should be noted, that the correct term is Linear, since Lineal refers to a line of ancestry, not to length.

There are times when the term Linear is used, and times when it is not. I'll give some examples of them.

First a definition. Linear means "a straight line" so a straight line from point A to point B is the linear distance.

One example would be... It is 2200 linear miles from Seattle to Washington DC. But if you were to drive from Seattle to Washington DC, you would have to drive 2700 miles. The linear distance is a straight line from point A to point B, and Freeways rarely are straight.

Another good example would be boards, wire fencing, and rolls of cloth, all of which are often sold in linear feet. That just means they are not taking the width into account. If you bought 100 linear feet of lumber, laying them down end to end would stretch for 100 feet, it wouldn't matter how wide the boards were. If you were to multiply the width of the board, or the width of the roll of cloth, times the linear length, you would get the area.

The same applies for linear yards, linear meters, etc

Linear feet (often called Lineal feet) are the same as regular feet. No conversion is necessary. If something is 6 linear feet tall, it is 6 feet tall.

It should be noted, that the correct term is Linear, since Lineal refers to a line of ancestry, not to length.

There are times when the term Linear is used, and times when it is not. I'll give some examples of them.

First a definition. Linear means "a straight line" so a straight line from point A to point B is the linear distance.

One example would be... It is 2200 linear miles from Seattle to Washington DC. But if you were to drive from Seattle to Washington DC, you would have to drive 2700 miles. The linear distance is a straight line from point A to point B, and Freeways rarely are straight.

Another good example would be boards, wire fencing, and rolls of cloth, all of which are often sold in linear feet. That just means they are not taking the width into account. If you bought 100 linear feet of lumber, laying them down end to end would stretch for 100 feet, it wouldn't matter how wide the boards were. If you were to multiply the width of the board, or the width of the roll of cloth, times the linear length, you would get the area.

The same applies for linear yards, linear meters, etc

Jan 12, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

About 488 cubic feet or about 3650 US gallons.

Sep 09, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Inch is a measure of length and cubic feet is a measure of volume. There is no conversion between them. It's just like trying to convert inches to gallons, it can't be done.

Now if you want to convert cubic inches to cubic feet, that's possible. Since there are 12 inches to a foot, there are 12-cubed or 1728 cubic inches in a cubic foot.

Now if you want to convert cubic inches to cubic feet, that's possible. Since there are 12 inches to a foot, there are 12-cubed or 1728 cubic inches in a cubic foot.

Jan 10, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Hi Kelma,

First determine the area to be filled

4 x 2 x 2 = 16 cubic ft

You need to determine how many cubic feet a gallon displaces.

Find out how many gallons the tank will hold by dividing:

Area to be filled / Displacement per gallon = Total capicity of tank in gallons

Best regards

Mike

First determine the area to be filled

4 x 2 x 2 = 16 cubic ft

You need to determine how many cubic feet a gallon displaces.

Find out how many gallons the tank will hold by dividing:

Area to be filled / Displacement per gallon = Total capicity of tank in gallons

Best regards

Mike

Oct 12, 2009 | Office Equipment & Supplies

might try

(54tan)/45

I don't have a calc that will do it or I would try it and see.

(54tan)/45

I don't have a calc that will do it or I would try it and see.

Jul 31, 2008 | Office Equipment & Supplies

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