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19 microns in one degree Celsius.

Linear Temperature Expansion Coefficient (10-6 in/in oF) Brass = 10.4 Steel = 7.3 Therefore brass will expand or contract more steel.

Linear Temperature Expansion Coefficient (10-6 in/in oF) Brass = 10.4 Steel = 7.3 Therefore brass will expand or contract more steel.

Since most metals are isotropic, the cubical coefficient of expansion is three times the linear coefficient of expansion. The linear coefficient of expansion is obtained from measurement and tables for the specific material which are readily available.

Yes, they do. The phenomenon is called thermal expansion. Every substance has a "coefficient of expansion" figured out via experiment. The coefficient is used in the following way. change in length = original length * change in Temperature (K) * coefficient of linear expansion change in volume = original volume * change in Temperature (K) * coefficient of volume expansion The coefficient of volume expansion is three times the coefficient of linear expansion. The unit for the coefficient is "per degree" (this makes more sense when you use it in an equation)

The coefficient of superficial expansion refers to the ratio of change in area to an increase in its temperature. It measures the expansion of a Laminar surface.

Why aluminium has high thermal expansion coefficient than Copper?"

Is the binomial expansion.

yes,according to relation coefficient of linear expansion depends upon original length.

CoTE( Coefficient of Thermal Expansion)= [Change in dimension]/[Original Dimension x Change in Temperature] Here Dimension implies Length,Volume,Surface Area etc. And Change in Dimension implies Change in Length,Change in Volume or Change in Surface Area etc. For every dimension the symbol of Coefficient of Thermal Expansion is different. For example Coefficient of Linear Expansion is represented by Alpha Coefficient of Linear Expansion is represented by Beta RELATIONS BETWEEN CoTE's Beta=3(Alpha) Coefficient of two dimensional expansion(Surface Area Expansion)=2(Alpha).

Coefficient of linear expansion is an intensive property of the material of the rod and not depending on the dimension. But simply expansion does depend on dimension i.e. length. Note the difference expansion and coefficient of linear expansion

.000214

0.0000055

.000019

the linear expansion of gold is 14.3*10^-5

Approximately 3 times the linear rate of expansion

I am looking for the answer of the same question

By knowing the coefficient of linear expansion of solids, you can determine how a solid reacts to temperature. Everything reacts to thermal expansion. For instance, a concrete bridge expands when hot, and with the formula for expansion and the coefficient for it, you know just how much that concrete expands and you can plan and build accordingly. That saves lives.

I think 0.000621

.00045

13*10^-6

120×10^-6

Because liquids have two types of expansions i.e Apparent Expansion and Real Expansion

The coefficient is 6.

The coefficient of the thermal expansion of water is equal to .00021. Water expands by 9% of its volume when it freezes.