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Math and Arithmetic
Water Pollution

Is no for DM water analysis?

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Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis Formula ____ m*10 dm 1 m=? dm


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50 Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis Formula 5 dm*10 cm 1 dm=50 cm


1,000 cm³ Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis Formula 1 dm³*1000 cm³ 1 dm³=1,000 cm³


DM water is: "Demineralised water". It is water that has been purified by passage through a bed of ion-exchance resin which removes mineral salts; as pure as distilled water.


1 meter is 10 decimeters Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis Formula 1 m*10 dm 1 m=10 dm


Assuming decimeters.... 0.0001 km Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis 1 dm*1 km 10000 dm=0.0001 km


1 cubic dm = 1 litre1 foot = 3.048 dm6 feet = 15.24 dm4feet = 6.096 dmVolume = 15.24 dm * 6.096 dm * 6.096 dm = 566.3 dm3 = 566.3 litres



1 decimeters = 0.1 m, so the answer would be no. Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis 1 dm*1 m 10 dm=0.1 m


You multiply by 10. "deci" means 1/10. Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis Formula 1 m*10 dm 1 m=10 dm


James Alfred Wanklyn has written: 'Sewage-analysis' -- subject- s -: Sewage 'Water-analysis' -- subject- s -: Water, Analysis 'Water-analysis: a practical treatise on the examination of potable water' -- subject- s -: Water, Analysis


12 dm.12 dm.12 dm.12 dm.


is Robitussin and tussin dm the same thing


Since 1 m = 10 dm, then 1 m 60 dm + 30 dm = 70 dm + 30 dm = 100 dm = 10m or 1 m 60 dm + 30 dm = 1m 90dm = 10 m.


dm = decameter 1 dm = 10 m answer: 50 dm


There are 10 decimetres in one metre. Therefore, to convert metres to decimetres, multiply by 10. Algebraic Steps / Dimensional Analysis Formula 1 m*10 dm 1 m=10 dm



this is my question to any one to answer mahendra


First, convert m to dm. 1 m = 10 dm 6 m = 60 dm Thus, 36 dm/ 60 dm = 3/5


None. A decimetre (dm) is a measure of length or distance while a square centimetre (cm2) is a measure of area. The two measure different things and, according to basic principles of dimensional analysis, conversion from one to the other is not valid.


Given that water density is approximately 1000 kg/m^3 = 1 kg/dm^3, and 100 cm^3 = 0.1 dm^3, The mass of 100 cubic centimeters of water is about 100 grams.