# What is the volume of 100 ml of water when it become a cube?

The volume is still 100 ml: the shape does not affect the volume.

### How much fraction of an ice can float on water?

Let V be the volume of the ice cube and U be the volume of the cube immersed in water density of water at 4oC = 0.998 g/cm³ density of ice at 0oC = 0.917 g/cm³ Weight of the ice cube = volume * density * g = 0.917*V*g [N] Buoyancy on the ice cube = volume * density * g = 0.988*U*g [N] Apply Newton's 3rd Law of Motion to the floating ice cube…

### 100 grams is always equal to 100 cubic centimeters?

100 grams of water at standard temperature and pressure has a volume of 100 cubic centimeters or 100 millilitres. The volume of 100 grams of any other substance will depend on its specific gravity or density: if less than that of water, it will have a greater volume; if greater than that of water, it will have a smaller volume.

### Is the volume the same of an ice cube or melted ice cube?

The volume of a 100 milliliters of liquid water would be less if it were frozen. Water as ice (i.e. solid), is less dense than water as a liquid. The water would have the same mass whether solid or liquid, but its molecules occupy more space as a solid than they do as a liquid. This is a very unusual natural phenomenon, which is good for us or any frozen bodies of water would have…

### If I have a 2.3 inch in diameter sphere. How many spheres would it take to fill a 100 gallon cube?

A 100 (US liquid) gallon cube is 23100 cubic inches. The maximum proportion of a cube which can be filled by spheres, using cubic closed packing or hexagonal close packing is approx 74.05%. Consequently, the spheres can occupy at most 17105 cubic inches. This volume implies a maximum of 335 spheres. You cannot divided the volume of the cube by the volume of each sphere because spheres can never occupy all the space in any…

### Does a liter equal 100 grams?

No. A litre used to be defined as the volume of 1 kilogram ie 1000 (NOT 100) grams of pure water at a temperature of 4 degrees C (when it was at its most dense) and a pressure of 760 millimetres of mercury (standard atmospheric pressure). However, for the last half century, a litre has been defined as the volume of a 10 cm cube.