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- anonymous

Water is to be pumped to the top of a building that is 366 m high. If the density of water is 1.00 x 103 kg/m3, what amount of pressure is needed in the water line at the base of the building to raise the water to this height

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- anonymous

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- anonymous

I'm assuming that you aren't considering any head losses and that this is a straightforward hydrostatics problem.
If that's the case, the hydrostatic pressure of any body of liquid is related to its density and its height.
P=p*g*z where p = density, g = gravity and z = height

- Michele_Laino

hint:
here we have to apply the theorem of Bernoulli:
\[{z_1} + \frac{{{P_1}}}{{\delta g}} = {z_2} + \frac{{{P_2}}}{{\delta g}}\]
where \delta is the water density, and g is the gravity: g=9.81 m/sec^2 or g=32 feet/sec^2
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