i know that density=mass/volume. so m=d*v. but i want to find the mass of something that has a density of 100kg per m^3. so is the mass just 100kg then? that seems too simple...
i know that density=mass/volume. so m=d*v. but i want to find the mass of something that has a density of 100kg per m^3. so is the mass just 100kg then? that seems too simple...
You need to know the volume as well.
1 m^3 of the material, exactly, would be 100 kg. 5 m^3 would be 500 kg.
i know that density=mass/volume. so m=d*v. but i want to find the mass of something that has a density of 100kg per m^3. so is the mass just 100kg then? that seems too simple...
If you have 1 cubic meter of the material, then the mass will be 100 kg.
It's really that simple.
The problem is to find the volume of the snowflake.
i know that density=mass/volume. so m=d*v. but i want to find the mass of something that has a density of 100kg per m^3. so is the mass just 100kg then? that seems too simple...
hi $\displaystyle 100$ $\displaystyle kg/m^3$,which is the density of something,means that in each 1 $\displaystyle m^3$ you'll find 100 kg of that thing.
So the mass will equal 100 Kg only when the volume is 1 $\displaystyle m^3$.