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volume
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{{short description|Quantity of three-dimensional space}}{{other uses}}- the content below is remote from Wikipedia
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Units
File:Volume measurements from The New Student's Reference Work.svg|thumb|220px|Volume measurements from the 1914 s:The New Student's Reference Work|The New Student's Reference Work]].{| style="width:200px;" class="navbox"weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20111210164956weblink">weblink 2011-12-10, ! rowspan=2 |! rowspan=2 | {{abbr|Imp.|Imperial}}! colspan=2 | U.S.! Liquid! DryGill (unit)>Gill 142 118 138Pint >| 551Quart >| 1101 4405Any unit of length gives a corresponding unit of volume: the volume of a cube whose sides have the given length. For example, a cubic centimetre (cm3) is the volume of a cube whose sides are one centimetre (1 cm) in length.In the International System of Units (SI), the standard unit of volume is the cubic metre (m3). The metric system also includes the litre (L) as a unit of volume, where one litre is the volume of a 10-centimetre cube. Thus
1 litre = (10 cm)3 = 1000 cubic centimetres = 0.001 cubic metres,
so
1 cubic metre = 1000 litres.
Small amounts of liquid are often measured in millilitres, where
1 millilitre = 0.001 litres = 1 cubic centimetre.
In the same way, large amounts can be measured in megalitres, where
1 million litres = 1000 cubic metres = 1 megalitre.
Various other traditional units of volume are also in use, including the cubic inch, the cubic foot, the cubic yard, the cubic mile, the teaspoon, the tablespoon, the fluid ounce, the fluid dram, the gill, the pint, the quart, the gallon, the minim, the barrel, the cord, the peck, the bushel, the hogshead, the acre-foot and the board foot.{{see also2|unusual|obsolete units of volume}}Related terms
Capacity is defined by the Oxford English Dictionary as "the measure applied to the content of a vessel, and to liquids, grain, or the like, which take the shape of that which holds them".{{OED|capacity}} (The word capacity has other unrelated meanings, as in e.g. capacity management.) Capacity is not identical in meaning to volume, though closely related; the capacity of a container is always the volume in its interior. Units of capacity are the SI litre and its derived units, and Imperial units such as gill, pint, gallon, and others. Units of volume are the cubes of units of length. In SI the units of volume and capacity are closely related: one litre is exactly 1 cubic decimetre, the capacity of a cube with a 10 cm side. In other systems the conversion is not trivial; the capacity of a vehicle's fuel tank is rarely stated in cubic feet, for example, but in gallons (an imperial gallon fills a volume of 0.1605 cu ft).The density of an object is defined as the ratio of the mass to the volume.{{OED|density}} The inverse of density is specific volume which is defined as volume divided by mass. Specific volume is a concept important in thermodynamics where the volume of a working fluid is often an important parameter of a system being studied.The volumetric flow rate in fluid dynamics is the volume of fluid which passes through a given surface per unit time (for example cubic meters per second [m3 sâˆ’1]).Volume in calculus
{{further|Volume element}}In calculus, a branch of mathematics, the volume of a region D in R3 is given by a triple integral of the constant function f(x,y,z)=1 and is usually written as:
iiintlimits_D 1 ,dx,dy,dz.
The volume integral in cylindrical coordinates is
iiintlimits_D r,dr,dtheta,dz,
and the volume integral in spherical coordinates (using the convention for angles with theta as the azimuth and phi measured from the polar axis; see more on conventions) has the form
iiintlimits_D rho^2 sinphi ,drho ,dtheta, dphi .
">Volume formulas {| class"wikitable"
! Shape! Volume formula! VariablesCube (geometry)>Cube V=a^3;80px)| Cuboid V=abc150px)Prism (geometry)>Prism(B: area of base) V=B h120px)Pyramid (geometry)>Pyramid(B: area of base) V=frac{1}{3} B h200px)| Parallelepiped V=a b c sqrt{K} {{paragraph}}begin{align}
K = 1 &+ 2cos(alpha)cos(beta)cos(gamma)
&- cos^2(alpha) - cos^2(beta) - cos^2(gamma)
end{align}150px)| Regular tetrahedron V={sqrt{2}over12}a^3 ,100px)| Sphere V=frac{4}{3} pi r^3 100px)| Ellipsoid V=frac{4}{3}pi abc150px)cylinder (geometry)>Circular Cylinder V=pi r^2 h100px)Cone (geometry)>Cone V=frac{1}{3}pi r^2 h100px)| Solid torus V=2pi^2 Rr^2200px)| Solid of revolutionV= pi cdot int_ {a}^b f(x)^2mathrm{d}x 220px)| Solid body with continuous area A(x) of its cross sections(example: Steinmetz solid)V= int_ {a}^b A(x)mathrm{d}x |For the solid of revolution above: A(x)=pi f(x)^2&- cos^2(alpha) - cos^2(beta) - cos^2(gamma)
Volume ratios for a cone, sphere and cylinder of the same radius and height
(File:Inscribed cone sphere cylinder.svg|thumb|350px|A cone, sphere and cylinder of radius r and height h)The above formulas can be used to show that the volumes of a cone, sphere and cylinder of the same radius and height are in the ratio 1 : 2 : 3, as follows.Let the radius be r and the height be h (which is 2r for the sphere), then the volume of cone is
frac{1}{3} pi r^2 h = frac{1}{3} pi r^2 left(2rright) = left(frac{2}{3} pi r^3right) times 1,
the volume of the sphere is
frac{4}{3} pi r^3 = left(frac{2}{3} pi r^3right) times 2,
while the volume of the cylinder is
pi r^2 h = pi r^2 (2r) = left(frac{2}{3} pi r^3right) times 3.
The discovery of the 2 : 3 ratio of the volumes of the sphere and cylinder is credited to Archimedes.WEB, Chris, Rorres,weblink Tomb of Archimedes: Sources, Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, 2007-01-02, Volume formula derivations
Sphere
The volume of a sphere is the integral of an infinite number of infinitesimally small circular disks of thickness dx. The calculation for the volume of a sphere with center 0 and radius r is as follows.The surface area of the circular disk is pi r^2 .The radius of the circular disks, defined such that the x-axis cuts perpendicularly through them, is
y = sqrt{r^2 - x^2}
or
z = sqrt{r^2 - x^2}
where y or z can be taken to represent the radius of a disk at a particular x value.Using y as the disk radius, the volume of the sphere can be calculated as
int_{-r}^r pi y^2 ,dx = int_{-r}^r pileft(r^2 - x^2right) ,dx.
Now
int_{-r}^r pi r^2,dx - int_{-r}^r pi x^2,dx = pi left(r^3 + r^3right) - frac{pi}{3}left(r^3 + r^3right) = 2pi r^3 - frac{2pi r^3}{3}.
Combining yields V = frac{4}{3}pi r^3.This formula can be derived more quickly using the formula for the sphere's surface area, which is 4pi r^2. The volume of the sphere consists of layers of infinitesimally thin spherical shells, and the sphere volume is equal to
int_0^r 4pi r^2 ,dr = frac{4}{3}pi r^3.
Cone
The cone is a type of pyramidal shape. The fundamental equation for pyramids, one-third times base times altitude, applies to cones as well.However, using calculus, the volume of a cone is the integral of an infinite number of infinitesimally thin circular disks of thickness dx. The calculation for the volume of a cone of height h, whose base is centered at (0, 0, 0) with radius r, is as follows.The radius of each circular disk is r if x = 0 and 0 if x = h, and varying linearly in betweenâ€”that is,
r frac{h - x}{h}.
The surface area of the circular disk is then
pi left(rfrac{h - x}{h}right)^2 = pi r^2frac{(h - x)^2}{h^2}.
The volume of the cone can then be calculated as
int_0^h pi r^2frac{(h - x)^2}{h^2} dx,
and after extraction of the constants
frac{pi r^2}{h^2} int_0^h (h - x)^2 dx
Integrating gives us
frac{pi r^2}{h^2}left(frac{h^3}{3}right) = frac{1}{3}pi r^2 h.
Polyhedron
Volume in differential geometry
In differential geometry, a branch of mathematics, a volume form on a differentiable manifold is a differential form of top degree (i.e., whose degree is equal to the dimension of the manifold) that is nowhere equal to zero. A manifold has a volume form if and only if it is orientable. An orientable manifold has infinitely many volume forms, since multiplying a volume form by a non-vanishing function yields another volume form. On non-orientable manifolds, one may instead define the weaker notion of a density. Integrating the volume form gives the volume of the manifold according to that form.An oriented pseudo-Riemannian manifold has a natural volume form. In local coordinates, it can be expressed as
omega = sqrt{|g|} , dx^1 wedge dots wedge dx^n ,
where the dx^i are 1-forms that form a positively oriented basis for the cotangent bundle of the manifold, and g is the determinant of the matrix representation of the metric tensor on the manifold in terms of the same basis.Volume in thermodynamics
In thermodynamics, the volume of a system is an important extensive parameter for describing its thermodynamic state. The specific volume, an intensive property, is the system's volume per unit of mass. Volume is a function of state and is interdependent with other thermodynamic properties such as pressure and temperature. For example, volume is related to the pressure and temperature of an ideal gas by the ideal gas law.See also
{hide}cmn|colwidth=22em|- Banachâ€“Tarski paradox
- Conversion of units
- Dimensional weight
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