find the volume 2.5ft and 10 ft the options are
24.5ft
20.5 ft
48 ft
49 ft

- anonymous

find the volume 2.5ft and 10 ft the options are
24.5ft
20.5 ft
48 ft
49 ft

- chestercat

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- Astrophysics

volume of what

- anonymous

exactly @Astrophysics what are we finding the volume of

- anonymous

the formula is v=pie r2 h

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## More answers

- Astrophysics

Can you post the full problem

- Astrophysics

Or take an image of it and post it here

- Astrophysics

I noticed it's a cylinder

- anonymous

yes please put the whole problem that will help us hep u

- Astrophysics

What does 2.5 ft and 10 ft mean, is 2.5 ft the radius, is 10 ft the height?

- anonymous

I think 2.5 is the radius and 10 is the height

- anonymous

yes

- anonymous

cool

- anonymous

hold on i am trying to send it

- Astrophysics

If so just use the formula they provided then \[V = \pi r^2 h \implies \pi (2.5)^2(10)\]

- anonymous

you get 196.35 though?

- Astrophysics

Yeah lets just wait for the problem

- anonymous

k great

- anonymous

##### 1 Attachment

- anonymous

here it is

- anonymous

I still got 196.35 what did u get @Astrophysics

- anonymous

i did as well

- Astrophysics

|dw:1439328678620:dw| so this is your problem either you're missing information or it's 62 pi ft^3

- Astrophysics

All your answers are in ft? Then that's not the volume

- anonymous

actually cubic feet sorry

- Astrophysics

volume is ft^3

- Astrophysics

Ok cool

- anonymous

oj

- anonymous

oh

- Astrophysics

Are you sure that's the information..?

- anonymous

yes

- Astrophysics

Then that's it \[V= \pi r^2 h = \pi (2.5)^2 (10) = 62.5 \pi~ ft^3\]

- anonymous

ok

- anonymous

sorry I couldn't help :(

- anonymous

thanks so much for trying

- anonymous

u r so welcome

- anonymous

i just figured it out its 49

- anonymous

how is it 49

- anonymous

did it explain?

- anonymous

yes

- Astrophysics

Mhm

- Astrophysics

What did it say :o

- anonymous

yeah I am wondering that to

- anonymous

what did it say

- anonymous

well i had to first do d=2r and then v=3.14(1.25)(10) came out to be 49

- Astrophysics

What? That makes no sense

- Astrophysics

we were using radius in the formula not diameter it shouldn't matter

- anonymous

i know but that what my teacher told me

- anonymous

that doesn't make sense I just solved it and got something total different than 49

- Astrophysics

The formula is V = pi r^2 h...

- anonymous

i thought it was rather confusing

- anonymous

oh

- Astrophysics

Your teacher is wrong

- anonymous

yep i agree

- anonymous

not to be rude but I agree with both of u

- Astrophysics

I mean you can use diamater, but there is not need

- anonymous

not being rude but sometimes teachers need to pay attention to their own way of stating a problem

- anonymous

LOL TRUE DAT

- anonymous

i just thought that i should let you all know what the answer was

- anonymous

THNX FOR TELLING US

- anonymous

np

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