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Specific gravity compares the weight of a mineral with the weight of an equal amount of water! :D

Hardness compares the weight of a mineral with the weight of an equal amount of water

go weigh it just like i did u lazy person

Object's weight in water = (object's original weight) minus (weight of the displaced water)

5 degrees Celsius

The amount of water a person should drink does vary on the weight. In order to compute the proper amount, multiple your weight by 2/3. You must also remember to add 12 ounces of water for every 30 minutes that you exercise. For 270 pounds, your total amount would be 180 ounces plus the amount you need for your exercise.

the water that it displaces (the amount of water it takes up in the water) is a factor. If the weight of an object is lighter than the weight of the amount of water it displaces, then, it floats. If the weight is higher than the weight of the water it displaces, then the object sinks.

Up-thrust depends on the amount of volume of water the man displaces, therefore his shape, and not on his weight. He will sink until his weight and the volume of water displaced is the same and he would be floating. So the amount cant be calculated. Depending which is stronger, the weight of the person or the buoyancy, determines whether he sinks or floats. There will be more buoyant force with salt water than fresh water e.g.. In the Dead Sea you would float quite high.

The boat will ride higher in the water until a person enters it. The boat sinks into the water "displacing" more water. It was Archimedes who first realised that a thing "immersed" in water will float if it can displace a greater weight of water than the weight of the thing. Otherwise it sinks. Even when a thing has sunk it has still displaced an amount of water equal to its volume, and the thing loses the same amount of weight as the water which it has displaced. I have seen workmen using this idea when moving large boulders in a river.

It is the amount of your weight that is made of water. It means that 31.8 units of your total weight is made from water. If it was pounds, then you have 31.8 pounds of water in you.

A large amount of water in mass and in weight.

That depends on the amount of water and what type of bottle it was in. Although it would be the weight of the bottle + the weight of water.

No, it will not be the same weight. It could be, but not necessarily.

Yes, but only a small amount. Most water weight is stored in your skin and muscles.

Whenever you sweat, you lose that amount of water weight. However, this is replenished when you drink water.

Archimedes principle

Archimedes principle

It depends, if you drink too much water you will gain weight, but if you drink the exact amount of water it is healthy for you.

they displace an amount of water with a weight greater than the weight of the duck

It is true that when a human sweats, they lose weight. However, it is not a significant amount of weight loss, like a few pounds, but just a little bit. It really depends on how much a human sweats, but they do lose some amount of weight, but not a significant amount. This is true because water is leaving the body in the form of sweat, and since a lot of water weighs a lot, and if a person sweats a lot, they will lose some form of weight, but not significantly enough for a recognizable difference.

The ball will sink when the weight of the water inside the ball plus the weight of the ball is greater than the weight of the amount of water that would fit inside the ball.

The body does not lose weight. However it is buoyed up equal to the weight of the amount of water that is displaced by the submerged parts of the body.

65%. But the amount varies somewhat.

You have to first measure the amount of water in the bath, then measure the amount of water after the person is in the bath. The difference is the volume of the human body. You have to first measure the amount of water in the bath, then measure the amount of water after the person is in the bath. The difference is the volume of the human body.

Weigh the water while in the beaker. Empty the water and weight the empty beaker. Subtract the 2nd weight from your original weight, and you'll have the mass of the water.