The volume of any solid,
liquid, plasma, vacuum or theoretical object is how much three-dimensional space it occupies, often quantified
numerically. One-dimensional figures (such as lines) and two-dimensional shapes (such as squares) are assigned
zero volume in the three-dimensional space. Volume is commonly presented in units such as mL or cm3 (milliliters
or cubic centimeters).
Volumes of some simple shapes, such as regular, straight-edged and circular shapes can be easily calculated
using arithmetic formulas. More complicated shapes can be calculated by integral calculus if a formula exists for
its boundary. The volume of any shape can be determined by displacement.
- WikipediaStandard units = Cubic meters (m
^{3})
1 |
5.787 * 10^{-4} |
4.329 * 10^{-3} |
16.39 |
1.639 * 10^{-5} |
1.639 * 10^{-2} |
1728 |
1 |
7.481 |
2.832 * 10^{4} |
2.832 * 10^{-2} |
28.32 |
231 |
0.1337 |
1 |
3785 |
3.78510^{-}^{3} |
3.785 |
6.102 * 10^{-2} |
3.531 * 10^{-5} |
2.642 * 10^{-4} |
1 |
10^{-6} |
10^{-3} |
6.102 * 10^{4} |
35.31 |
264.2 |
10^{6} |
1 |
1000 |
61.02 |
3.531 * 10^{-2} |
0.2642 |
1000 |
10^{-3} |
1 |