55 gallons of water would weigh 55x 8.33lbs./gal = 458.15 lbs Divide by 62.4 lbs per cubic foot (weight of one cf of water) = 7.34 cf Divide by 27 = 0.27 cubic yards or about 0.3 cubic yards. That sounds low but if you consider a drum approx. 2 feet in diameter by about 3.0 feet tall (Wik says … Read more
Based on formula for area of equilateral triangle: A=s^2 times square root of 3, over 4. Get rid of square root symbols. 25 times sq root of 3= 25 x 1.732 = 43.30 s^2 times square root of 3, over 4 therefore, equals 43.30 Cross multiply, becomes s^2 times sq root of 3 = 173.20 Divide both sides by … Read more
It depends on the weight per cubic foot of the hot mix asphalt. An average weight might be 148 lbs/cf which would be 3,996 lbs per cy (148 x 27 cu ft/ per cy.) That would be about one ton equals 1/2 cy)
Multiply 0.08 times 43,560 (There are 43,560 sf in one acre)
You have to know the weight per cubic foot of the hotmix asphalt. That weight can vary greatly with the mix design. As a fairly accurate estimation it might weigh approx. 145 lbs./per cubic foot or so. Now, if you have one ton (2000 lbs) and you divide 2000 lbs by 145 lbs./cf, you would have … Read more
Easiest way is to convert 4 inches to yards (4/36 = 0.11 yards). Divide 30 cy by 0.11 is 272.73 square yards. So, it could be 273 yards long and 1 yard wide, Or 16.52 yards square or any other two dimensions (in yards) that when multiplied together equal 273 sq. Yards. Or convert to feet and square … Read more
Probably to figure how much they will earn if they get one third of the settlement. Hah! Actually, the lawyers I worked with directly on State Highway accident lawsuits and on contractor claims in conjunction with highway construction understood the math and science as well or better than some of the engineers. Of course, those lawyers … Read more
If they are 3 ways, like this. www.google.com,DLUS:2007-46,DLUS:en If single poles in the same box, connect the incoming hot to two short pigtails, one goes to each switch. If they are in diff boxes, bring the hot to one box, make a pigtail to the switch and connect the wire going to the … Read more
There is a rule of thumb in asphalt paving that says that one ton of asphalt (should say hot mix asphalt) will cover one square yard of area at a depth of 18 inches. The rule further states that to find the area that can be covered by the same one ton at smaller depths, … Read more
Objects that float weigh less than the amount of water they displace. Archimedes Principle (from Wik) "Any object, wholly or partly immersed in a fluid, is buoyed up by a force equal to the weight of the fluid displaced by the object." Archimedes' principle does not consider the surface tension (capillarity) acting on the body.
I don't know what your present situation is but if you have one always hot wire for two switches, make up two short jumpers (some say pigtails) long enough to reach from the hot to the switch. Splice the hot and two jumpers with a wire nut and hook the other ends of the hots … Read more
You have to know the weight per cubic foot of the dirt, and that weight varies with type of soil. An average weight for dirt might be around 130 lbs per cf. There are 27 cf in a cubic yard, so assuming 130 lb/cf times 27 is 3,510 pounds, divided by 2,000 is 1.76 tons … Read more
You can purchase a timer made for that purpose at the major hardware stores. You pick a location for the timer (near the breaker box makes it easier) and run the circuit from the breaker to the timer and your existing cable must then go to the timer . Instructions come with the timer and … Read more
Receptacles are set up for that purpose. There are two brass screws on one side of the receptacle, and two silver-colored screws on the other side. The hot wire from the source or another outlet (Turn it OFF) comes into the box and one wire goes on each side of the receptacle, black to brass … Read more
I Have A Switch Loop Circuit, At The Switch I Have Two Black Wires. Is It Possible To Run Power From The Switch To An Outlet? If So How Do I Do It?
If it is just a switch leg (loop) and the feed for the light doesn't go through the switch box--no. You have no neutral.
Divide the inches by 12. If it is not even inches but say 4 1/2 inches, convert the 1/2 to the decimal part of an inch, then divide 4.5 by 12.
Take the always hot wire and attach 3 six inch pieces (some call them pigtails) of the same size wire as the source by using a large wire nut. Then attach the other end of the each pigtail to each of the 3 switches. DON"T FORGET TO SHUT OFF POWER.
The Cost Of An Afternoon Movie Ticket Last Year Was $4.00. This Year An Afternoon Ticket Costs $5.00. What Is The Percent Of Increase Of The Ticket From Last Year To His Year? How Do I Work This Problem Out?
Take the new price (5.00) and deduct the old price ( 4.00) from it. Then divide the result by the old price and then multiply by 100 for percent. 5.00 minus 4.00 = 1.00, 1.00 div. By 4.00 = 0.25 times 100 = 25%
How Do You Hook Up A Another Outside Light To A Light Light Switch That Is Connected To Another Light?
I am assuming you mean a new light to be installed outside, and getting the feed from an existing light switch which operates an inside light. The first thing I would do is turn off the power, remove the cover and loosen the switch so you can see what is in the switchbox. I would … Read more
An object which weighs less than the weight of water it displaces will float.