A cylinder is a shape with a circular bottom at the both ends that kind of looks like a pringles potato chip bottle THE formula of finding the volume of a cylinder is base area times height of cylinder. The base area will be the area of the circle which is pi x radius x radius So you just take that answer and multiply it by the height of a cylinder. done

math
math
math
cylinder
cylinder
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A cylinder (from Greek κύλινδρος – kulindros, "roller, tumbler"[1]) is one of the most basic curvilinear geometric shapes, the surface formed by the points at a fixed distance from a given line segment, the axis of the cylinder. The solid enclosed by this surface and by two...

...How to Measure the Volume of a Cylinder
Submitted By
Ken San Nicolas I.D. #26
With Partners
Alan Chu and Cathy Manlapaz
In partial fulfillment of the requirements for
NS 101 Natural Science
Submitted to
Dr. Tseng
Fall 2007
Purpose: To accurately measure the circumference, height and volume of cylinders.
Apparatus: The items used for this experiment are
1) Pencil
2) Calculator
3) Three coppercylinders
4) A Vernier Caliper
Procedure: The intent is to measure the height and width of each brass weight so that the volume of the weight itself can be calculated. This goal can be achieved by using the Vernier Caliper to measure the irregular shape of the weight.
The caliper works as follows:
Close the jaws lightly on the object to be measured.
If you are measuring something with a round cross section, make sure that the axis of the object is perpendicular to the caliper. This is necessary to ensure that you are measuring the full diameter and not merely a chord.
Ignore the top scale, which is calibrated in inches.
Use the bottom scale, which is in metric units.
Notice that there is a fixed scale and a sliding scale.
The boldface numbers on the fixed scale are centimeters.
The tick marks on the fixed scale between the boldface numbers are millimeters.
There are ten tick marks on the sliding scale. The left-most tick mark on the...

...Graduated CylinderVolume reading when graduated cylinder is half filled with | (mL) |
Potassium permanganate(KMnO4) | 12.6mL |
Distilled Water (H2O) | 12.3mL |
| Capacity of Apparatus (maximum volume contained) |
Big test tube | 18.8mL |
250-mL Beaker | 50mL |
C. Pipette
Pipettes | Drawing of a part of the scale | Accuracysmallest known value | Precisionfirst uncertain digit value | Sample Measurement made |
10mL | | .00 | 1 | 0.001 |
1 mL | | .0 | 2 | 0.02 |
D. Thermometer
Data | Temperature in ºC | Temperature in ºF |
Experimental B. in pt. of water | 91ºC | 195.8ºF |
Corrected B.pt. | 25.29ºC | 77.52ºF |
Object | Weight in Grams (g) | Weight in milligrams (mg) |
Five peso coin | 7.6g | 0.0076mg |
Watch glass | 24.2g | 0.0242mg |
250-mL capacity Beaker | 110.6g | 0.1106mg |
E. DENSITY OF LIQUIDS
Wt. of empty graduated cylinder = 66.7g
Wt. of graduated cylinder + 5.0mL cottonseed oil
= 71.3g
Wt. of graduated cylinder + 5.0 cottonseed oil + 10.0mL water
= 80.5g
| Weight (g) | Volume (mL) | Calculated Density(g/mL) | Percent error |
Water | 11.2g | 10mL | 1.12g/mL | |
Cottonseed | 70.5g | 5.0mL | 14.1g/mL | |
6. CONCLUSION
We conclude that measuring is very important, every time you will conduct an experiment. In measuring we can accurately give the...

...Drag on a cylinder
ENME432L section 0101
Date of the Experiment: Feb. 21, 2012
Date submitted: Feb. 28, 2012
Instructor: Anilchandra Attaluri
Prepared by:
Ku Choe: ________ Dwight Hofstetter: _________
Aasam Tasaddaq: ________Kody Snow: ________
Benjamin DiDonato: _______
Lab report checklist:
x Have you included the raw (handwritten) data sheet?
x Have you included your pre-lab report which has been signed by your TA or instructor?
x Have you typed the measured data and include them into your report?
x Have you included enough data so that the instructor can calculate the final results himself?
x Have you included detailed methods so that your younger brother or sister can understand what you did?
x Have you included one or two figures for the experimental setup to help the instructor understand how you made those measurements?
x Have you included a description of your experimental protocol?
x Have you provided a table for all the parameters you obtained from other textbook?
x Have you performed the uncertainty analysis on at least one indirectly measured variables?
x Have each member of your group read the lab report?
Abstract
In this experiment, the drag coefficient of a cylinder was calculated from data obtained by performing tests in an air bench. Two methods of analysis were used to calculate drag measurements on the cylinder: direct measurement of the drag force and applying the Reynolds...

...THIN CYLINDER
DATE PERFORMED: 13TH DECEMBER 2012
DUE DATE: 20TH DECEMBER 2012
SECTION: 2
GROUP NUMBER: 6
GROUP MEMBERS:
a) MUHAMAD HADI BIN MOHAMED RADZI (ME087932)
b) THINES A/L MURUGAN (ME086895)
c) MUHAMMAD HASRUL BIN ROSLI (ME087000)
d) HAIZUM AMALINA BINTI A. WAHID (ME087898)
LAB INSTRUCTOR: MADAM NOLIA HARUDIN
TABLE OF CONTENT
No. | Content | Page |
1. | Summary / Abstract | 3 |
2. | Statement of Purpose / Introduction / Objectives | 4 |
3. | Theory | 4-10 |
4. | Equipment / Description of Experimental Apparatus | 11-13 |
5. | Procedure | 14-15 |
6. | Data and Observations | 16-17 |
7. | Analysis and Results * Table * Sample Calculations * Graph | 18-21 |
8. | Discussions | 22 |
9. | Conclusions | 23 |
10. | References | 23 |
11. | Appendices | |
SUMMARY/ABSTRACT:
Generally, this experiment is done to find the value of Young Modulus under circumferential condition of stress, principle strains and Poisson’s ratio. Software called SM1007 is introduced in this experiment to help students in finding the value of Young’s Modulus, Poisson’s ratio and principle strains required. The cylinder in open ends condition has no end constraint and therefore the longitudinal component of stress will be zero, but there will be some strain in this direction due to the Poisson effect.
In this experiment we discussed the stresses in thin cylinder and derive formulas relating...

...Calculating Tank Volume
Saving time, increasing accuracy
By Dan Jones, Ph.D., P.E.
C
alculating fluid volume in a horizontal or vertical cylindrical or elliptical tank can be complicated, depending on fluid height and the shape of the heads (ends) of a horizontal tank or the bottom of a vertical tank. Exact equations now are available for several commonly encountered tank shapes. These equations can be used to make rapid and accurate fluid-volume calculations. All equations are rigorous, but computational difficulties will arise in certain limiting configurations.
All volume equations give fluid volumes in cubic units from tank dimensions in consistent linear units. All variables defining tank shapes required for tank volume calculations are defined in the “Variables and Definitions” sidebar. Graphically, Figs. 1 and 2 show horizontal tank variables and Figs. 3 and 4 show vertical tank variables. Exact fluid volumes in elliptical horizontal or vertical tanks can be found by first calculating the fluid volumes of appropriate cylindrical horizontal or vertical tanks using the equations described above, and then by adjusting those results using appropriate correction formulas. Horizontal Cylindrical Tanks Fluid volume as a function of fluid height can be calculated for a horizontal cylindrical tank with either conical, ellipsoidal, guppy,...

...determining volume and density.
Safety:
Wear goggles and a lab apron or coat.
Equipment & Materials:
* Block
* Graduated Cylinder
* Water
* Solution A
* Pennies
* Dropper Pipette
* Film Canister
* Metal Shot
* Calculator
* Weighing Boat
* Beaker
Observations & Data:
Observations: Part F
Description of Ice in WaterThe ice is floating under the water line. | Description of Cork in WaterThe cork also floats, half of the cork is below the water line and half is above. |
Description of Ice in AlcoholThe ice did not float; it sunk and went all the way to the bottom. | Description of Cork in AlcoholThe cork floats, more than half is below the water line and a little above. |
Data: Part A
Item | Value |
Length of Object | 8.5 cm |
Width of Object | 5.5 cm |
Height of Object | 1.5 cm |
Mass of object | 61.29 g |
Data: Part B
Item | Value |
Mass of Object | 29.25 g |
Volume of Water in Graduated Cylinder before Object Immersed | 60 mL |
Volume of Water in Graduated Cylinder after Object Immersed | 60 mL |
Data: Part C
Item | Value |
Mass of Empty Graduated Cylinder | 44.96 g |
Mass of Graduated Cylinder and Solution A | 79.29 g |
Volume of Solution A in Graduated Cylinder | 30 mL |
Data: Part D
Item | Value |
Number of Pennies |...

...derive a single mathematical relationship that relates pressure, volume, and temperature. As we expected our result was vary.
Experimental Procedure: Make sure to review all the parts before you start the lab we will determine best way to conduct the testing. And we will find out the relationship between the two of the four possible variable.
Part One: Pressure and Volume
Position the piston of a plastic 20 mL syringe at 10 mL. Attach the syringe to the valve of the Gas Pressure Sensor. A gentle half turn should connect the syringe to the sensor securely. And connect the Gas Pressure Sensor to LabQuest and choose New from the File menu. Set up the data-collection mode. Start data collection, then When the pressure reading has stabilized, select Keep and enter the volume in mL. Stop data collection when you have finished collecting data to view a graph of pressure vs. volume.
Part Two: Pressure and Temperature
In this experiment, we will study the relationship between temperature of a gas sample and the pressure it exerts. we will place an Erlenmeyer flask containing an air sample in a water bath and you will vary the temperature of the water bath. Connect the Temperature Probe to Channel 2 of LabQuest. Then, Make sure the rubber stopper and flask neck are dry, then twist and push hard on the rubber stopper to ensure a tight fit.
8301991320799Pressure Volume
Pressure Volume...

...Volume (CM3)
Diameter (CM)
Radius (CM)
M&M'S® Thickness (CM)
1
75
108
54
0.743
2
83
120
60
0.658
Table 2 – Direct Measurement
Trial
M&M’S® Thickness (CM)
1
0.642
2
0.741
3
0.683
Table 3 – Calculated Averages
Method
Calculated Average Thickness (CM)
Indirect (from Table 1)
0.701
Direct (from Table 2)
0.689
Questions:
1. When you performed Step 2 of the procedure, you actually made a cylinder of M&M'S®. Thecylinder was rather "smushed," and the height of the cylinder was the thickness of an M&M'S®. Recall that the equation for the volume of a cylinder is V = (3.14)r2h.
A. Rearrange the equation for "h." Show your work.
V/(3.14)r2 = h
B. Using the data from Table 1 and your equation, calculate the average thickness (height) of an M&M'S® for each trial. Record your calculated values in Table 1. Hint: Students often forget that they must use the radius, and not the diameter, in the equation. Copy Table 1 into the assignment.
Table 1 - Indirect Measurement
Trial
Volume (CM3)
Diameter (CM)
Radius (CM)
M&M'S® Thickness (CM)
1
75
108
54
0.743
2
83
120
60
0.658
C. You now have two values for the thickness of an M&M'S® in Table 1. Determine the average M&M'S® thickness using these values and record your value in Table 3.
I placed the values in table 3.
D. You have just determined a value for...

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