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What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?

What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water? - Physics Forum

What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water? - Physics Forum. Discuss and ask physics questions, kinematics and other physics problems.


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  #11  
Old 07-12-2005, 10:11 PM
odin
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?

> Dear "odin" please stop adding sci.physics onto your responces to

Sorry dude. I do empathize with your grief. ... But the urge is just far too
great for me to comply with your wishes. You do however have my sincerest
condolences. The pain must be horrendous for you, however it is entirely
avoidable when the proper prophylactic device is put to use. Learn to drive
your newsreader responsibly. I would recommend that you kill file me as soon
as circumstances permit. And in the meantime... quit your asinine whining,
you pathetic clit for brains piece of shit.


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  #12  
Old 07-12-2005, 10:44 PM
OG
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?


"Don1" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:1121197131.024496.127050@g44g2000cwa.googlegr oups.com...

So what is the mass-density of a teaspoon of pure water?
or a bathful?
or an earful ?

Any difference?


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  #13  
Old 07-12-2005, 10:51 PM
jmorriss@idirect.com
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?



Sam Wormley wrote:

Thank you, Sam. IMHO, it should be added that "Since the kilogram and
metre are defined independently of water and of each other, this value
of rho is an experimental one, rather than a definition, and is subject
to further refinement."

Or some legalistic BS like that...

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  #14  
Old 07-12-2005, 11:51 PM
k wallace
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of purewater?

Don1 wrote:
this is dependant on temperature, btw. It varies.
k wallace
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  #15  
Old 07-13-2005, 01:47 AM
Dr.LouisSlotin
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?


"odin" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...
too
drive
soon


* poophead * try to add something meaningful and get back into anger
management therapy.
You are doing no one any good, and continue to discrace yourself, like
pooping in your pants while typing on a keyboard.
You have been killfiled along with that prime number siragoat dimwit.
Go post in alt.physics.for.dumbshits



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  #16  
Old 07-13-2005, 02:37 AM
jmorriss@idirect.com
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?

For a more serious spin on the importance of mass density and weight
density, see
[Only registered users see links. ]

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  #17  
Old 07-13-2005, 05:37 AM
odin
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?

> For a more serious spin on the importance of mass density and weight

Was it confusion between metric and imperial measures for fuel? Or was the
pilot trying to get a closer look at those pretty Icelandic Gimli girls???


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  #18  
Old 07-13-2005, 06:07 AM
Dr.LouisSlotin
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?


"odin" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...

OFF TOPIC "odin" WHEN ARE YOU GOING TO LISTEN??

Not in sci.physics

Post over in alt.girls.icelandic.pretty.horney


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  #19  
Old 07-13-2005, 01:41 PM
briggs@encompasserve.org
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure

In article <JgWAe.147656$x96.37668@attbi_s72>, Sam Wormley <[Only registered users see links. ]> writes:

This is incorrect. According to CIPM in 1950, 1.000028 g/cm^3 is a
better figure.

[Only registered users see links. ]

Although the original intention (back in 1787 or so) was to define the
kilogram in terms of the density of water the actual standard is and has
always been in terms of manufactured metallic artifacts.

Two such metalic artifacts are the Kilogram of the Archives and the
International Prototype Kilogram.

The former was an "as close as they could make it" hunk of platinum
whose mass was intended to match the mass of a cubic decimeter of water.

The later is an "as close as they could make it" hunk of platinum
irridium alloy whose mass was intended to match the mass of the Kilogram
of the Archives.

It should come as no shock to anyone that 20th century measurement
techniques are able to detect inaccuracies in artifacts whose construction
dates to the 18th century.

Again, note that this doesn't mean that the current kilogram standard
is in error. The standard is what it is. It means that the mass of
a cubic decimeter of water is not exactly one kilogram.

John Briggs
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  #20  
Old 07-13-2005, 01:42 PM
Puppet_Sock
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Default What is the standard mass-density of a cubic decimeter of pure water?

Can people please, please, please not respond to
dense Donny? It makes it very hard to ignore a thread
of his when a couple dozen people wade in. Nothing
he says is new, or interesting, or useful.

If you *must* respond (and I don't see why) then
please adjust the subject header to put the word
"troll" at the front. Please?
Socks

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