What is the fuel consumption of Boeing 737 per KM per Liter?
Boeing 737-800 uses approx 1.1 MJ of fuel per seat km (+/- 10 %).
This equals about 2.93 Liters/seat/100km.
This equals about 2.93 Liters/seat/100km.
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About 10-13 miles per gal if your speed is around 0 to 40 miles per hour. 10 -15 miles per gal if you have a combination of city and freeway speeds. 13-19 miles per gal if you do most freeway speeds. I know this because I own one. What a pain!
Answer . \nthat all depends on what vehicle, what engine. what gears,and what terrain you have
Don't know the exact number but it is OUTRAGEOUS. I currently own a 2001 Mustang V6 Automatic. I have to fill up every 3 days, it is UNREAL, a one hour trip will take an entire tank.
A plane like a Boeing 747 uses approximately 1 gallon of fuel (about 4 liters) every second. According to Boeing's Web site, the 747 burns approximately 5 gallons of fuel per mile (12 liters per kilometer). [See related link] Different variants with different specifications and engines will …alter slightly but the general (MORE)
1860 kWh (annual, UK, 2007) . Consumption varies significantly depending on a number of factors, such as size of house, number of occupants, daylight hours, stupidity of occupants etc. . UK average annual electricity consumption per household is 4390 kWh (2007). This roughly equates to 1860 kWh… per person.. The data for the domestic consumption (117,126.2 GWh) and number of meters (26,670.3 x 10 3 ) are provided by The Department of Business Innovation and Skills (see 1st link). The per person value requires the use of the UK 2001 Census for average number of persons per household (2.36, see 2nd link) (MORE)
Could you give me the fuel consumption figures for a 1999 Ford Laser in km per liter as mine is very thirsty?
It all depends on the motor of the car. eg: if it is carby or a Electronic fuel injected car. you should get atleast 400km per tank for eather.... As i said there are quite a few motors that go into these cars so i cannot tell you exact figures... If it is turbo it should still get over 400km per ta…nk... maybe try a different fuel. eg: a high octane fuel..... Hope this helps (MORE)
While the actual fuel consumptions of the Boeing 737 depend onseveral factors there is an average that is widely used. It isestimated that the Boeing 737 uses about one gallon of fuel everysecond.
The FF is roughly 1260 kg/hr on each engine. This is at cruise. Altitude FL 330, N1's 85.7/85,9 respectively. Speed at .76 mach . 1200 to 1600 kg/hr is normal readings during normal cruise for 737-80. This varies by speed, weight and altitude.
approximately 4000 to 5000 kgs per hour depending on weight. This is 8800lbs per hour to 11000lbs per hour.
That depends on the year, engine size, and if it is an automatic or manual. None of which you list. So a good answer is impossible with the info you listed.
The average annual distance driven per car in the USA is given as 17862 km (11099 miles). At a fuel consumption of 30 miles per gallon (12.75 km per liter) this would consume 370 gallons (1401 liters) per year.
For airplanes you will not find such a figure called "fuel consumption." Also there are many versions of the 777 offering different ranges and payloads. A jet engine's consumption also depends on the cruising altitude, payload, weather, and speed. Fuel planning is part of the flight dispatch, is c…ritical and not easy. For a 2 hour flight in a 777, you are looking at "roughly" 14,000 kg/32,000 lbs (in airliners weight is used instead of volume) of fuel not taking into consideration the contingency fuel. (MORE)
let's ask this question: what is the per head mpg of a Boeing 737 or Airbus 310?
A Boeing 767 aircraft that is carrying passengers from New York toLondon would need about 45 gallons per passenger in order to makethe trip. This makes the Boeing 767 far more fuel-efficient than acar, which would need twice as much fuel in order to make thatdistance.
http://www.aferry.to/seacat-ferry.htm. This site will not give you the fuel consumption that I could find But it was the best info that I could find.
The answer to this question is hard as it is dependant upon: . Efficiency of engine and gear box. . Weight of car. . Aerodynamic resistance of car. . These are the main contributors to vehicular efficiency, however other minor factors are: . Octane of petrol being used . Tyres being used:… thin tyres are generally more efficient, but grip less . Manual or Automatic: Automatics have torque converters which max at 90% efficiency, or 100% if on highway and equipped with stator locking mechanism. . Power steering . Air conditioning . My suggestion if you would still like an answer is to find an efficiency to the same car with a different motor. Find the efficiency of that motor. Find the efficiency of the 400hp motor. This will give you an idea of what sort of mileage you can expect. (MORE)
There are many variables to figuring fuel consumption such asairspeed, altitude, and throttle settings. The average used forflight planning is 12,500 pounds per hour, or 1840 gallons perhour.
If you already know your miles per gallon, use this formula to convert it to liters per 100 kilometers - mpg x 235.21 = L/100km
Assuming the fuel efficiency of the bus is 25.1 litres/100km or 11mpg AND the distance travelled per year is 27.4k Miles:. 27400m/11mpg = 2490.91 gallons per year. 2490.91 gallons = 11.3k litres per year. So to answer your question, about 2.5k gallons or 11.3k litres per year!
If the generator is to maintain the same rpm and power output, then a heavier load will increase the diesel consumption. The revolutions per minute the generator runs will increase as the load increases, thereby resulting in an increase in diesel consumption to maintain the high rpm. A Generator has… a governor which attempts to maintain frequency at 60 Hz for North America. For the generator to increase the power output at the same frequency, the governor will increase the fuel and air to the engine. The fuel consumption will not be linear because of the curves associated with the particular engine. The fuel to KWH is know as the heat rate curve for the generator. (MORE)
Currently the lowest you can find it is AU$1.30 everywhere in N.S.W and around Sydney.
Not bad. But it really depends on the type of vehicle you are talking about. As a reference, 10.6 (kilometers per liter) = about 24.9 miles per gallon.
To know how much fuel a 250KVA diesel generator uses per hour,referring to the operator's manual is all that is needed. It statesthat properly maintained diesel generators of this size average afuel consumption of 21 gallons per hour.
The exact fuel consumption is variable as certain periods such astakeoff and early cruise will burn more fuel. That being said, atcruising altitude a 767-300ER with the RB211-524H power plants willburn around 4200 kilograms per hour.
The space shuttle uses a combination of liquid of oxygen, liquid hydrogen and solid rocket propellant as well as hypergolic fuels once on orbit so a direct comparison doesn't really apply, but if we must... The 3 SSME's and 2 SRBs are used during launch and nearly all that fuel is used to overco…me Earth's gravity, bringing the shuttle the 17,500+ MPH speed needed to orbit the Earth. Additionally, the shuttle consumed hypergolic fuel and an oxidizer in the Orbital Maneuvering Subsystem (OMS), Reaction Control System (RCS), and Auxiliary Power Unit (APU). Hypergolic fuel ignites instantly when combined with an oxidizer without the need for a spark or other ignition source making it a very useful fuel in space. The APU is turned on before launch and provides power for all shuttle systems and is not turned off until after landing. sooooo..... Space Shuttle Main Engines (SSME) consume: Liquid Oxygen: 143,060 gal Liquid Hydrogen: 383,066 gal Solid Rockets Boosters (SRB) consume: 2,200,000 lbs of solid fuel The OMS, RCS and APU consume: 29,730 lbs of Oxydizer (nitrogen tetroxide) 18,020 lbs of Hypergolic fuel Space Shuttle missions travel between 1.7 and 3 million miles depending on the mission. This gives us between 3.2 miles per gallon of liquid fuel 0.8 miles per pound of solid fuel 53.8 miles per pound of hypergolic fuel and 5.7 miles per gallon of liquid fuel 1.3 miles per pound of solid fuel 95 miles per pound of hypergolic fuel depending on the mission duration or in metric equivalents, with a fair amount of rounding error: 1.4 km per liter of liquid fuel 2.84 km per kg of solid fuel 190.9 km per kg of hypergolic fuel and 2.42 km per liter of liquid fuel 4.6 km per kg of solid fuel 337.1 km per kg of hypergolic fuel (MORE)
If you traveled 600 km and required 58 liters of gasoline to do it you achieved about 10.34 km/L fuel economy.
I own one and based on my calculations it ranges from 7.8 to 8.4 L / 100 km. All depending on what you're carrying inside, tire pressure, etc..
11.7 (kilometers per liter) = 27.5201063 miles per gallon (multiply km x 2.35 to get mpg)
Use this formula to convert mpg to liters per km: mpg x 2.352 = liters per kilometer * * * * * Correction, since the two measures are inversely related: liters per kilometer = 2.352/mpg (US) .
Visit Tata Motors from the direct link posted below in the Related Links section. I am sure the information on fuel consumption of a 54-seat, Starbus can be found in the Specifications section on the site.
Fuel Consumption is dependent on many factors. Jets have electronic fuel computers/calculators that compute fuel used, distance, navigation and fuel left, like some cars. If the computer doesn't work then the pilot (or co-pilot, every passenger jet must have a co-pilot, per FAA) can estimate fuel le…ft. For the most part aviation gas gauges are not to be relied upon for fuel estimations. Climb - 2950lbs / 15mins Cruise - 5500lbs/hr Descent - 600lbs / 20mins Hold - 2650 / 30mins Alternate - 1950 / 20mins Min arrival fuel - 6300lbs *Recommended arrival fuel - 8,300lbs (A plane must have 30 minutes of fuel during the day and 45 minutes at night, minimum, prior to arrival at airport destination per FAA regs.) These numbers were based on a 27,000 lbs payload (approx 130pax plus bags) Wing and fuselage center section tanks house 5,311 US gallons of fuel. The basic gross weight 737-300, at a 124,500-pound take off weight, features a 1,625-mile range, while the high gross weight option, at 138,500 pounds, has a 2,260-mile range. One (1) gallon of Jet Fuel A weights ~6.84 pounds per gallon at STP (Standard Temperature and Pressure = air at 60 o F at sea level). (MORE)
15 miles per gallon (US) equates to 15.681 L/100 km . 15 miles per gallon (UK) equates to 18.832 L/100 km .
Average at 2 tons an hour or 4400 pounds. There's also a number of penalties apply, e.g. gear down is 100%+ to consumption.
32 km/liter = about 90.394 mpg in UK measure and about 75.269 mpg in US measure.
At 33 000 feet and a weight of 340,000 Kg, in nil wind, TAS of 505 Knots, the 747-400 I was flying last night was using 15.65 litres per kilometre. Obviously fuel consumption is affected by weight, altitude, airspeed and headwind/tailwind.
For the first hour the fuel burn is approx 6000 pounds @ 4 USD /Gallon (check actual price for jet fuel) = $3,529.41 USD/Hr (first hour) for fuel burn only!
Fuel is normally stored in the wings of the Boeing 737. directly above the wings on the engine. The fuel takes the shape of the inside of the wing, it is obviously protected.
I just took my 1983 Mercury 80 hp Blue Band out yesterday on a 5 meter half cabin Australian Swift Craft. I kept it at approx 20 knots (backed off from full throttle which would be about 38 knots) for approx 80 minutes and used 27 Liters of Fuel. I was shocked that it used so much fuel.... was think…ing sail boat. Or at least always cruising with the wind at my back. I noticed the huge difference in consumption coming back against the wind. It was my first time to measure fuel consumption. I'm still playing with cruising speeds.... Guess we are back to the sixties. (MORE)
27 mpg (US gallons) equates to 11.479 km/L 27 mpg (UK gallons) equates to 9.558 km/L
Divide maximum range in miles by maximum fuel capacity in gallons, both of which are available on the Boeing website. This will provide a rough estimate of fuel efficiency.
Two months Rouser 135 I got an average of 51.6km/liter. Not bad compared to my Kawasaki Fury125 at 45km/liter. Rouser is also more powerful and more stable on the road.
yamaha ybr 125, How much is the fuel consumption per 01 Litter in kilometer ?
There is no "answer" to this question. The amount of fuel needed to keep an airplane flying depends on many, many things. The weight of the plane and everything on the plane is one factor. The more the plane weighs, the more thrust is needed from the engines to keep it flying, which means more fuel …must be used to produce that extra thrust. Now consider, that a 737 can carry up to can carry 7,000 gallons of fuel (and it weighs something like 6 lbs. per gallon). That means the amount of fuel being burned changes (decreases) as the fuel is burned off (i.e. a plane will burn less fuel at the end of a flight than at the beginning). Aircraft need to burn more fuel they are climbing or turning to provide the thrust to make those maneuvers. At low altitudes, more fuel is needed or else the engines won't work correctly. At higher altitudes, the engines do not need nearly as much fuel. If there is a crosswind, the plane has to fight against the wind to stay on course and extra fuel thrust (which means more fuel) is needed. If the plane is flying during the day and the air conditioning system will have to be used and it consumes extra engine power which leads to extra fuel being used. The following numbers are not exact but they give you an idea of how complicated this problem can be: Plane #1: Uses 1,500 gallons of fuel for a 2 hour flight. (750 gallons per hour) Plane #2: Uses 2,000 gallons of fuel for a 5 hour flight. (500 gallons per hour) Plane #3: Uses 5,000 gallons of fuel for a 7 hour flight. (714 gallons per hour) Here is another way to think about it: Plane #1: Has 20% of its maximum fuel. It can travel 100 miles. Plane #2: Has 40% of its maximum fuel. It can travel 350 miles. Plane #3: Has 60% of its maximum fuel. It can travel 500 miles. Plane #4: Has 80% of its maximum fuel. It can travel 600 miles. Plane #5: Has 100% of its maximum fuel. It can travel 650 miles. (MORE)
You can calculate fuel consumption per Kilowatt hour in diesel engine by multiplying the miles per gallon by the wattage per hour that the engine runs. This gives the net Kilowatt hour fuel consumption.
How can you calculate fuel consumption as a function of rpm So for a given rpm and an engine size you can find the approximate fuel consumption liters per minute Does any one know of an equation?
Gasoline must be measured by mass not volume. So we have to convert from volume to mass and back to volume. I left the units on so you could see conversion. \ denotes per and/ denotes division. Example: 5.2L/2=2.6L*2000rpm=5200L\m*.85=4420L\m*1.22g\L=5392.4g\m /14.7= 366.83g\m/760g\l=.48L\m Explai…ned: 1.)Only half of the engine fires per rotation for 4 stroke engine Displacement/2= ans1 (Displacement in liters per 1 rotation) 2.)How much air will be moving through engine at RPM and 100% VE ans1*rpm=ans2 (Amount of air moving through engine per minute 2100% Eff.) 3.)Most Engine average 85% Volumetric Efficiency. ans2*.85=ans3(More accurate amount of air moving through engine permin) 4.)Multiply the weight of dry air by the amount of air movingthrough the engine at a given rpm ans3*1.22=ans4 (weight of the air in grams moving through theengine) 5.)Divide the amount of air by 14.7 (Stoich) for grams of gasoline. ans4/14.7=ans5 (really rough estimate in grams per minute) This is a rough estimate though. Gasoline engines don't work atexactly stoiche, they typically used to run richer becausecatolytic converters attempt to burn off unburnt hydrocarbons asthey move through. So try 13 instead of 14.7. 6.)Find Liters by multiplying weight of fuel consumed by 750 orweight of 1L of gasoline ans5/750=Liters per minute (MORE)
100 / 56 = 1.7857 km / litre > 1.7857 * 1000000 / 25.4 / 36 / 1760 * 4.5461 = 5.0443 mpg (UK) > 1.7857 * 1000000 / 25.4 / 36 / 1760 * 3.7854 = 4.2002 mpg (US)
the maximum fuel capacity of a Boeing 737-700 is 6,875 U.S. gal or 26,020 liters
3.2 KPL equates to 7.53 mpg (in US gallons) or 9.04 miles per Imperial gallon.
start with a known fuel supply L for simplicity lets say you have 10L of fuel and you take the total distance traveled X lets says you drove 200 miles on 10 L of fuel you'd have X/L=mpg and in this case 200/10 gives you 20mpg this wouldn't include the margin of error you would get from adding weig…ht or what type of driving you would be doing (city or highway) (MORE)
100 km * 3.78541178 L/gal Ã· 1.609344 km/mi Ã· 17.2 mpg = 13.7 L per100 km.