Do you have to keep water in an above ground pool year round?
No , above ground pools are different in that you can drain them , the reason you cannot drain an in ground pool is because the pool is built to have water pressure , and it is very stressful on the walls , I hope this answered your question :) .
1 person found this useful
The calculation is: Diameter x Diameter x Depth X 5.9 = Number of Gallons For example: For a 15-foot round pool with a water depth of 3 ft: 15x15x3x5.9 = 3,982 gallons. Since you did not specify the depth of the water, I will provide an answer for a couple of likely depths below. Please no…te that this is the ACTUAL water depth NOT the height of the pool wall (the water is usually around 6 inchs lower than the wall height). 36 in depth: 3,982 gallons 42 inch depth: 4,646 gallons 48 inch depth: 5,310 gallons ... ( Full Answer )
What is the name of the attachment that goes to the water return of an above ground pool and keeps the bottom of the pool stirred up for better filtration and where can it can be purchased?
\n. \n Answer \n. \n. \nThese things are obsolete. When I had my pool replastered, they removed the place where the thing attached and plastered over it. He told me they were ineffective and no longer used in pools.\n. \n. \n Answer \n. \n. \n. \nThe Circulator\n. \nhttp://www.th…ecirculator.com/fnb.php ( Full Answer )
Answer . First, figure the surface area. 21 ft diameter is 10.5 foot radius. Convert to inches, since that is easier for me. 10.5 ft is 126 inches. Area is Pi ( about 3.14159) times R squared. So 3.14159 x 126 x 126 = roughly 49,876 square inches. That is the surface area of the bottom of the po…ol.\n. \nNow multiply that times the height of the water. I will use 52 inches, though you won't fill it completely up to the rim. 49,876 times 52 = about 2,593,552 cubic inches of water.\n. \nOne gallon of water takes up 231 cubic inches. So divide 2,593,552 by 231, and you get 11, 227.5 gallons. Roughly speaking. Depends on how high you fill it.\n. \nMy 9th grade science teacher, Mrs. Monel, gets the credit for teaching me this method. ( Full Answer )
\n. \n Answer \n. \n. \nGood Question? Well there are many different sizes of pools. You can find the volume of one by Multiplying the Length X Width X Depth . \n. \nSay a pool that is 10ft x 20ft x 8ft = 1600ft3\n. \nThere is 7.4805 Gallons per cubit foot. Therefore this pool would be …11,969 gallons. ( Full Answer )
Answer . \nMeasure the diameter, that is the distance from one side directly to the other side as you cross the center. Take that distance and divide it by two to get the radius. Then measure the height of the pool, i.e. how far it measures from top to bottom along the side. Apply the formula pie… x radius squared x height. I.e. take the radius measurement and multiply it by itself (square it) and then multiply that number by 3.14 (pie) and then multiply that number by the height. Your final number will be the volume in whatever units you measured the height and radius, i.e. inches cubed or cubic inches if your radius and height were in inches.. Answer . \nOR, if you don't want to do THAT, you will need two things.\n. \n1. $5 an hour\n. \n2. A mathematician. Answer . \nHere's a somewhat simpler formula which uses the dimensions in feet and gives the answer in gallons:\ndiameter X diameter X depth X 5.9 = volume in gallons\n. \nThis and formulas for other shapes can be found here:\nhttp://www.kingtechnology.com/infostation/info512.htm ( Full Answer )
Answer . Size: 15' Length x 48" Height . Water Capacity: 4,440 gallons (16,806 L) at 90% full
How many gallons of water does it take to fill a 30' x 54 round above ground pool and what is the formula to figure it out?
Answer . Look, this is simple geometry...look it up...stop playing games, you need to know some of this stuff. I really must insist! Any Way.... \n. \nTotal Volume of a cylinder is Radius Squared, times PI, times Height of Cylinder.\n. \n180 inches(the radius) times itself(that's Squared) times… PI (Pi is 3.14) gives you the total area of a circle. The Area multiplied by the Height gives you the volume.Thus...(PI)r2 x H = V\n. \nGood Lord...\nYou do the Math. \nRecommend. http://library.thinkquest.org/20991/geo/solids/html. Answer . The first response will get you the volume of the pool in cubic inches, but not gallons. 15 foot radius squared times Pi = 706.5 sqft. Assuming that the x 54 means 54 inches deep, that's 4.5 feet and 706.5 times 4.5 = 3179.25 cubic feet. There are approximately 7.5 gallons in a cubic foot, so 3179.25 times 7.5 = 23,844.375 gallons.. Answer . \nThanks for the assist, I sort of forgot about the actual question; How many gallons? ( Full Answer )
Answer . \nWell my pool is 14' round an 36" deep an it took 2200 gallons so your probably looking at around 5000 gallons.
Answer . That would depend on to what depth you filled the pool. When you figure that one out, I am certain you can calculate the number of gallons required.\nDes Perado. Answer . \nWe were told our 54"deep 24' round pool would hold 13,000 gallons of water. Ours was dug out to 6' in the cen…ter (approximately 1/2 the width of the pool) and took 15,736 gallons to fill. By the way, we used the garden hose which took 1 1/2 days (turned off while we slept) and cost about $70 on our water bill. Having water brought in was quoted at $200 for 7,000 gallons, which would have required 2 loads. Our municipality recommends if you fill your pools/spas with the garden hose, take a meter reading before beginning and at the end, then call them with the numbers. This way, if your water and sewer bills are combined, you don't get a humongous sewer bill. They only charge for the water usage. Good luck! ( Full Answer )
Answer . 7.5 gallons of water occupies approx. 1 cubic foot of space.\n. \nAssuming "26 feet round" means the diameter,\n. \nr = 2d = 13ft \nh = 4ft \n. \nA = (pi)r^2 = (pi)*169 approx= 530.93 square ft. \nV = Ah = 530.93 * 4 approx= 2123.72 cubic ft. \nCap = V * 7.5 approx= 15927.87 gallons
Answer . \nThere are 6016.20 gallons of water for every 1 foot of heigth. Therefore, the total gallons is 24,065gallons.\nHope this helps.\n. \nLouis Daigle
8000 Gallons. -- ANSWER -- . For every foot of water in the pool there is 1,585 imperial gallons.
Yes, if you know where the hole is. WalMart has a patch kit for underwater repair. Last year they were $5.95 - 4"x4" patch, cement, instructions. I am sure pool shops offer this too if you feel better about buying products there.
Round pools . An 18-foot round pool has a radius of 9 feet. The area is Pi*r 2 = 254.5.\n. \nThe water height is about four inches below the wall height, so the height is 3'8", which equals 3.67 feet. the volume, therefore is 254.5 * 3.67 = 933 cubic feet.\n. \nA cubic foot of water is equal… to 7.48 gallons, so your pool contains 933 * 7.48 = 6979 gallons of water. ( Full Answer )
Answer is no You can remove a round one and install an oval after, of course, you make necessary adjustments to the ground--making the ground level in an oval instead of a circle. The only things you might be able to re-use from the round pool are the pump/filter, ladder, skimmer and return fitting…s, and your cleaning equipment. Round pools are built quite differently and are not meant to turned into ovals. Theyndon't have the supports required, whether that be braces or straps. So, basically the answer is 'no'. ( Full Answer )
Answer determining volume . http://www.worldofwater.com/pond_volume.htm This website is for ponds but the formula is the same to determine volume.
Answer . about an inch below the TOP of the filter...there should be a line on your filter...
You can use the volumetric equations. To break them down simply:. Volume = Width * Height * Depth. Width * Height = Area. Area of a circle = Pi * radius 2 . Okay, so now that we have remembered the formulas, we can plug in the numbers:. Radius = 15/2 or 7.5 feet. so Area = 3.14159265 (Pi) * 7.…5 2 which equals 176.715 sqare feet. Now, Volume = Area * Depth, so 176.7145868 (the area) * 4 = 706.858347 cubic feet.. 1 gallon = 0.13368 cubic feet, so take 706.858347/0.13368 to get the answer:. A 15 foot round above ground swimming pool that is 4 feet deep will hold 5,287.6676 gallons of water. ( Full Answer )
We have been told it is safe and much more cost effective to put in a salt system for our above ground pool. I would like to be very sure before I invest.
Answer . Drain & refill it or you can try to shock it. I suggest putting leftover chlorine tablets in a bucket with holes in it in your pool for your off season to keep the water from greening or just emptying the water altogether.
A 21' pool that is 48" high should have 10,407 gallons of water (approx).. To calculate the gallons in a round swimming pool use this formula:. Length x length x average depth x 5.9 = gallons of pool. So in your case 21 x 21 x 4 x 5.9 = 10,407 gallons
Help with opening a new above ground pool to keep the water from turning a cloudy brownish color after 3 tries?
Answer . It would help to know just what you are doing to or with the water. Do you have a filter and pump? Are you using it as required and recommended? First, start be purchasing a quart or two of a water clarifier or a product to control iron in swimming pools. Your local pool store will di…rect you to the right product. Add this product to the water - follow directions on label. Start and run your pump/filter for 24 hrs. before you add any other chemical to the pool. Test the water with a reliable test kit for pH level and adjust if needed. Now that the water has filtered for the stated period, add in small amounts, (a qt. at a time) 10% or 12% liquid chlorine. If after the first quart of chlor. there is no reaction or brown cloud forming you may add the balance of the gallon of chlorine. Note: you did not state the size of the pool so you may not need the full gallon. Now add the required amount of conditioner or chlorine stabilizer :: :: formula: 5# per 10K of water. Test for conditioner level after about two weeks have past. Goal for conditioner=50 ppm. You will have to test for cond. levels about every two months or so to maintain the 50 - 80 ppm required to hold the chlorine thru summer. Maintain chlor levels of 1.5 to 3.0. Higher if increased bather load anticipated. Also increase run time on filter if bather load is also anticipated. Normal run time on filter should be about 8 -12 hrs - summer. More if bather load is increased. Don't forget to clean the filter about every 30 days or best yet when the pressure on the top of the filter goes about 5 to 8#'s above the "clean filter" pressure. (If it starts out clean at 12# then clean at or about 18#'s) Ken ( Full Answer )
Answer . Try putting an inflatable innertube or something like it underneath the cover. That can help move rainwater off the cover.. You could also use some 2x4's or PVC pipe and make a tent-like apparatus that would rest on the pool edge and that the cover fits over. That would work as well.
If you remove all the water and start again with a 30 round above ground pool what will in need to start it?
You don't "start" an above ground pool. You start cars, motors and engines. You need a hose and water flowing through the hose and stick the hose in the bottom of the pool. Then you wait days for it to fill.
One cubic foot contains 7.48 gallons of water. If the shape of your pool is a perfect circle:. [Pi] x 6 2 x 3 = about 339.5 cubic feet.. 339.5 x 7.48 = about 2539.5 gallons.. Chuis
To install the water return fitting above the ground pool, you haveto switch off the source. After this you can then install thewater.
Green pool water is caused by algae. To remove the algae, bring thepH level of the water to 7.8, scrub the sides and bottom of thepool, shock the water with chlorine, then vacuum up all the deadalgae.
Round pool 16' diameter = 8' radius area = 8 X 8 X 3.14 = 201 square feet. Water is 8 gallons per cu ft so 201 sq foot has 8 gallons for each foot of depth. My 16' round pool is about 3.5 ft deep and contains about 5600 gallons. That water weighs 45,000 lb.
Here's a formula for round pools: distance across*distance across*depth*5.9 for rectangles: length*width*depth*7.5 or for a deep end: length*width*((shallow end depth + deep end depth)/2)*7.5 so in your case, 24*24*4.3*5.9=15000 gallons
It seems to me that what you would have to do is much more work than simply installing the pool the way it was meant to be installed-- on the ground and not in it.
24 foot round pool would be 24 feet across from the middle of the pool basically measure the diameter of the pool.
How do you stretch an above ground pool liner that keeps falling down as soon as water starts going in?
put a shop vac between the wall and liner let it act like a vacuum sealer. We use the skimmer hole.
\nThere are 13,536 gallons in a 24 foot diameter pool that has 4 feet of water. Not true for a pool that is 4 feet in height. This would hold less than 4 feet of water.
hose or some places the local fire dept will come and fill it for you for a donation
You may have yellow algae, which sweeps on easily, but comes back the next day.
yes you will still get ice on the top of the water. but the equipment shouldn't unless the temperatures are extreme, enough to cause freezing below the skimmer.
A round pool that is 16 feet across and is filled with 48 inches of water will contain about 6,041 gallons of water.
If it is a round 18' in diameter and a constant 52" deep then the volume is 158.6 gallons per inch. 52 inches would then be 8247.2 gallons.
you can install an overflow (just like a sink) or you will have to use a siphon to drain it.
Yes, the pool will not collapse if you remove the water as long as it is not broken.
you just close the pool covering and then the water will run into the pool. if it is other liquids that you dont want in your pool then you can buy a water vacuum.
Yes it is.Always drain the water in winter or look for a new pool to buy because the damages will be of high standards.
Buying a cover for the pool should take care of the situation. As long as it fits the pool properly
We're not sure exactly what "24 foot round" means. We're going to assume that it's a 24-ft diameter . Volume = (pi) R 2 D = (pi) (12) 2 (4.5) = 2,035.75 cubic feet = 15,228.5 gallons That's the volume of the pool, from the bottom up to the rim. We have no way of knowing how much water… is in it. ( Full Answer )
142794 Pounds if it is 4 ft deep 107230 if it is 3 ft deep.
It depends on how deep it is. Multiply distance from center to edge in feet by itself then multiply that number by 3.14 then multiply that by how many feet deep it is and finally multiply that number by 7.48 and that number is your gallons.
Assuming that 24' is the diameter of the pool, then the volume of the pool is 3,387,491.39 cubic inches. There are 231 cubic inches in a gallon, so the pool holds 14,664.46 gallons of water.
Once all your lines are purged, a foot below the skimmer should be fine. Don't forget the cover.
it is because there are not many people who actually use above ground pools I recommend getting a underground pool so then it wont leak
If 16 ft = diameter, and 4 ft = height V = pi x r 2 x h = 803.84 cubic feet; 1 cubic foot = 7.5 gallons, so multiply by 7.5 = 6028.8 gallons