Go to http://www.havuz.org/pool-calculators.htm
If the bottom is flat and level, then it takes 239.38 gallons for each inch of the water's depth.
Exactly 5264.1669 gallons
Regulation pool tables are 9 foot, 8 foot and oversize 8 foot. In addition, pool tables of 6 foot and 10 foot have been in regular use. The 9 foot table has a 100 inch by 50 inch playing surface. The 8 foot table has an 88 inch by 44 inch playing surface. The oversize 8 foot table has a 92 inch by 46 inch playing surface.
Depends on your water flow at the end of the hose, probably about 5 or 6 hours
About 158.6 gallons per inch for an 18-foot diameter round pool.
The regulation pool table sizes are 9 foot, 8 foot, and oversize 8 foot. A 9 foot has 100 inch by 50 inch surface and 112 by 62 inch dimensions. An 8 foot has 88 inch by 44 inch surface and 100 by 56 inch dimensions. An oversize 8 foot has 92 inch by 48 inch surface and 104 by 58 inch dimensions.
To give you an idea, a 36-foot by 18-foot by 5-foot deep pool takes about 24,000 gallons of water to fill.
Depending on how full you are getting the pool (vinyl pools typically go to 80%) you are looking at 3,700 gallons for an 18 foot by 36 inch pool.
Depends on the depth of the pool
WolframAlpha, a new search engine gives a UK gallon of water at 0.1337 cu.ft so your pool should take 6,462 gallon to fill, give or take a cupful. Check it out!
Based on my calculations, there are 588 gallons per foot of water height in a 10 foot pool. If you have the same pool I have, it is about 3 feet high. This pool has 1,764 gallons.
To fill it the pool to a depth of three feet would require about 1,770 gallons of water.
The pool holds 7,600 gallons of water
I have a 15 foot round pool that is 4 feet high, and it took about 12 hours to fill it up all the way using one hose.
The volume of the 34 x 18 x 4 pool is 2,448 cu ft. There are 7.481 gallons of water in 1 cu ft. The pool will hold a maximum of 18,313.5 gallons.
it takes approximately 5 hours to fill up a 12ft pool with water
depends how big
It is best go go 26 foot as you will need room to work to install the pool. It is easier to back fill then to re dig once the wall is there. Trust me it's a pain!
That cannot be determined without knowing the depth of the pool.
In the US, there are 3 regulation pool table sizes that can be used in tournaments. These are 8 foot, oversize 8 foot, and 9 foot. The most common and most popular size is the 9 foot. The 9 foot table has a 100 inch by 50 inch playing surface.