 Welcome to  A fun and learning site for (K6) kids and their adults Grandpa Pencil learns how to Measure the Volume Of Solids Grandpa Pencil's
Amazing
List Of Contents

 For the Teacher Puzzles and Stuff Grandpa's Activities About Australia The Joy of Science School Project Material Quirky Little Rhymes Works of The Great Poets Children's Nursery Rhymes Australian Colonial Verse Grandpa's Australian Fairytales Baby Bits Colouring In Pages Easy Recipes About This Site

Measure the Volume Of Solids

 Measuring the Volume of a Cube or Cuboid Cube A cube is a solid contained by 6 equal squares Cuboid A cuboid is a solid with 6 rectangular faces; Cube like. The volume of a cube or cuboid can be determined by multiplying the breadth by the height by the length (b X h X l) Measuring the Volume of a Prism Prism A prism is a solid figure whose two ends are equal, parallel rectilinear figures and whose sides are parallelograms To measure to volume of a prism multiply the breadth by length of the base: Multiply the total by the height of the prism and divide the result by 2. Measuring the Volume of a Pyramid Pyramid A solid with a base of four sides and sloping sides meeting at the apex. Multiply the breadth of the base by its length then multiply the result by the perpendicular height from base to apex and divide the result by three. Measuring the Volume of a Cone Cone A cone is a solid having a circular base and at the apex a point and every point along its height is a straight line. Multiply the radius by itself and then multiply the result by Pi (3.1416). Divide the result by three. Measuring the Volume of a Cylinder Cylinder A solid generated by straight line moving parallel to itself and describing with its ends any fixed curve. Multiply the radius of the base by itself then the result by Pi (3.1416). Multiply this result by the length of the cylinder. Measuring the Volume of a Sphere Sphere A body or space bounded by surface every point of which is equidistant from a point within called the centre Cube the radius. ... Multiply the cubed radius by 4/3. ... Multiply the equation by π

Search
'A World of Trivia', 'Dear Grandpa Pencil' and 'A Cheapskate's Guide to Exploring Tasmania By Car' 