ACCURATELY measure a container into which your body will fit comfortably. Once you know the volume, fill the container with water.

Lower yourself into the water, allowing excess to spill over the top then climb out. By measuring the amount that the water that has spilled over you are effectively measuring your body volume. You can get a pretty accurate measurement by using the tape measure to see how much the water volume has dropped after you get out of the water.

depends what you mean by accuracy and to what degree. the theory of fractals says that with one measuring instrument you would read x units. with a second smaller measuring instrument to achieve greater accuracy you would read y units (y bigger than x). Moving to a third yet small measuring instrument you would read z units (z > y >x) and so forth. You can never get a truly accurate answer.

Failing all of that use Archimedes displacement principle and get a good estimate !

An alternative method of measuring body volume accurately is through the use of a 3D Body Volume Index (BVI) scanner. The BVI scanner is specifically designed to calculate risk factors associated with a person's shape, through analysis of weight and body fat distribution by body section and body volume measurement.

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No a balance can not measure volume however it does measure mass. You can find the volume by using the balance to find the mass of what ever you want then if you know the density of the thing then you simply divide the mass by the density.

i heard that you measure your mass and your volume and there you go! mass divide volume.

the volume of a cake can be found by using the formula to find the volume of a cylinder. Pi (3.14) * (Radius of the cake) squared * (height of the cake)

Density is Weight per Volume so you measure the weight of the brick using a scale and find the volume by multiplying length by width by height and then divide the weight by the volume.

To find its volume you can find its mass using a triple beam balance and it's density with a graduated cylinder and use the formula v=m/d

The two ways are:empirical: measure ittheoretical: calculate it (using formulae).

no your can't. * * * * * You cannot find it using a formula but it can be measured. One way would be to submerge the object in water (or other liquid) and measure the volume of liquid displaced. That will be equal to the volume of the object.

To find the volume.

Measure a volume of liquid that the object will sink in, the put in the object to be measure. then measure the new volume. the difference between the last volume and the beginning volume is the volume of the object.

To measure the density of a gas you find the mass and volume, then divide the volume by the mass.

-- Measure its mass. -- Measure its volume. -- Divide its mass by its volume. The result is its density.

-- Measure its mass. -- Measure its volume. -- Divide its mass by its volume. The result is its density.

Well, if the measuring jug is large enough, all you need to do is fill it with water high enough that you can completely submerge yourself. Measure the water level before and after you get in, using the marking pencil. The distance between the two marks is your volume.

Measure its length, width and height and multiply the three together.

Archimedes took a bowl full of water of known volume and then dipped the irregular shape body. Amount of water fall down is measured and is the volume of that body.

-- Measure its mass. -- Measure its volume. -- Divide the mass by the volume. The quotient is the object's density.

Measure the length, measure the width, measure the height, and multiply them all together. LxWxH = volume

If you have a caliper this is really easy. Corks are truncated cones. Measure the diameter of the cork at the top and at the bottom, average them, then calculate the volume using the average diameter.

The measure, in cubic centimetres IS the volume!

Fill a cylindrical pool (a pool with vertical sides) with water and measure the level of water in it. Sumberge the human body and measure the level of water. Volume of body = increase in volume in pool = area of cross section of pool * increase in height of water. The pool need not be cylindrical, but being so makes the calculations simpler.

The simplest procedure is find the mass of the cube using a simple balance. Preciously measure the size hence volume of the cube. Then Density=Mass/Volume and unit is gm/cc

Measure it!

You would need to measure the volume directly by making measurements using some kind of laboratory apparatus. You would use a graduated cylinder if it's a liquid. If it's a regular solid like a cube or rectangle, you could measure it's length, width, and height and calculate volume with a ruler or meter stick. If it's an irregular solid, you can find it's volume using an overflow by water displacement. However, if you do not have the substance available to actually measure, it will be impossible to determine the volume using the density formula. You must have two of the variables in order to calculate the missing one.

Measure the mass and volume of the object. Divide the mass by the volume.

Because most rocks are not made up of common geometric shapes, it would be difficult or impossible to find the volume of a rock using a ruler; there would be no easy way to measure the rock's irregular volume. However, by measuring the volume of liquid a rock displaces, its volume can easily be determined.