What would you like to do?
If you had a 5 gallon bucket and a 3 gallon bucket how would you get 4 gallons?
you fill the 3 gallon bucket into the 5 gallon bucket twice 2 *3 6 gallons but the 5 gallon will only overflow once it hits 5 gallons. You get the 1 gallon half in the 3 gallon bucket and dump the water out of the 5 gallon bucket. You pour the 1 gallon left from the 3 gallon bucket into the 5 gallon bucket and then refill the 3 gallon bucket and put the 3 gallons in making 4 gallons.
4 people found this useful
Was this answer useful?
Thanks for the feedback!
I had a five gallon Alhambra bottle full of silver coins only, it equaled $4,698.50
5 gallons of liquid does indeed occupy a volume of 0.67 cubic feet (5 gallons divided by 7.48 gallons per cubic foot), but a "5-gallon" bucket actually holds a bit more than 5… gallons. Take your bucket and a 1-gallon jug, fill the bucket with water a gallon at a time, and mark the side of the bucket at each 1 gallon interval. You will discover that the 5 gallon mark ends up about 1.75 inches from the top of the bucket. Therefore a full bucket really holds somewhere in the neighborhood of 5.75 gallons (+/- a few ounces, depending on bucket manufacturer). This "extra" space in the bucket is there for practical reasons, as well as for safety--imagine the mess potential in opening a bucket of paint that is full to the very tip-top. So if you are filling your bucket to the top, you are really dealing with a volume of about 0.77 cubic feet.
I'd say 12 inches. it's a guestimate but I'm sure I am pretty close.
If you have a bucket of water that holds 5 gallons of water and another bucket that holds 3 gallons of waterThe buckets have no markings How can you go to the well and bring back exactly 4 gallons?
Fill up the 3 gallon bucket twice and empty the water into the 5 gallon bucket. This will leave you with 1 gallon in the 3 gallon bucket. Empty the 5 gallon bucket and p…our the 1 gallon of water from the 3 gallon bucket into it. Fill the 3 gallon bucket and empty the water into the 5 gallon bucket. This will give you exactly 4 gallons.
11 3/4 top x 10 3/8 bottom x 14 1/2 deep in
foolish!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!1 at its brim we'll come to knw when d bucket is full stupid!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! (Yes you are). Actually the correct answer is one… inch below the brim. This was calculated by weight over several five gallon buckets.
7 bucket 3bucket 0 3 3 0 3 3 6 0 6 3 7 2 0 …2 2 0 2 3 5 0
Need more info. What are you doing with the buckets?
Volume is the measure of space. A 5 gallon bucket is roughly 1152 cubic inches.
Firstly fill up the 7 gallon bucket, then pour the contents into the empty 5 gallon bucket until it is full. This will leave 2 gallons in the 7 gallon bucket. Empty the 5 gall…on bucket, then pour the remaining 2 gallons of the 7 gallon bucket into the 5 gallon bucket. Fill up the 7 gallon bucket again. Top up the 5 gallon bucket, this will leave 4 gallons in the 7 gallon bucket. Empty the 5 gallon bucket again. Pour the 4 remaining gallons from the 7 gallon bucket into the 5 gallon bucket. Fill the 7 gallon bucket again then top up the 5 gallon bucket. This will leave 6 gallons in the 7 gallon bucket.
Roughly? And I repeat roughly? Twelve inches wide, fifteen inches deep.
How many dimes are in said 5 gallon bucket...100 dollars
That's going to depend on its shape, and on how deep it is.
Fill the 1 gallon bucket and ignore the other.