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Which formula would you use to find the volume of a triangular prism?

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Anonymous
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2020-05-02 05:10:08
2020-05-02 05:10:08

Width 3.6m

Height 2.4m

Length 6 m

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2016-05-16 11:59:28
2016-05-16 11:59:28

Volume of a triangular prism = cross-section area times length

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Related Questions


If you triplied the height of a triangular prism, would that triple it volume


It depends what shape the prism is ! A cuboid prism would be 24 cm3 - while a triangular prism with those measurements would be half the volume.


Volume of a Triangular PrismVolume= 0.5(area of the base)(distance between 2 faces)Answer:Volume of a triangular prism = (area of the base) (perpendicular distance between the 2 bases of the prism)Since it is a triangular prism, the base of the prism is triangle in shape.Let b be the base of the triangle and h be the height of the triangle.Area of the triangle = 1/2 b*h or b*h/2.Let the Perpendicular distance between the two bases of the prism be l units.Then the volume of the triangular prism = (1/2)*b*h*lVolume = 1/2*b*h*l cubic units.So basically the formula is base times height then divided by two. (Only for the triangle.)For example, if one triangle's height is 6 and height is 11, then it would be like this:6 x 11= 66, divided by two = 33.


A surface area would be vital for determining volume


Find the surface area of the top or bottom face and multiply that by the depth of the prism. For example, a triangular prism would have a volume of (1/2 * base * height) * (depth)


None. By definition, a triangular prism has triangular bases. If it had circular bases it would be a circular prism (cylinder).


The rectangular prism has a rectangular cross-section; the triangular prism has a triangular cross-section. Any other difference would be related to this fact - for example, differences in the formulae for the surface area, for the volume, etc.


The parallel bases would be the two triangular faces, on either end of the prism.


The volume formula of a square prism is a^3. The specifications given will not allow for the square prism formula to be used. Instead, it would require using the rectangular prism formula which is abc. With the given specifications, the formula would be 14 x14 x 8. The solution would be 1,568 inches^3.


a piece of a very thick cake would be in the shape of a triangular prism so if you take a thick cake and cut it into regular sized pieces, the shapes of the pieces would be triangular prism


If you looked at the bottom of a pyramid and saw a right triangle it would be a right triangular prism. It would have 3 triangular faces extending up from the bottom. The last sentence refers to a right tetrahedron, not a prism. A triangular prism has two triangles at either end, and three rectangles joining them - like a pencil with a triangular cross-section.


f you looked at the bottom of a pyramid and saw a right triangle it would be a right triangular prism. It would have 3 triangular faces extending up from the bottom. The last sentence refers to a right tetrahedron, not a prism. A triangular prism has two triangles at either end, and three rectangles joining them - like a pencil with a triangular cross-section.


Any face of a prism can be its base. Conventionally, though, one of the triangular faces would be considered the base.


A triangular cylinder would be a prism.


A triangular prism would be an appropriate answer.


A cow's head is shaped sort of like a triangular prism, so that's probably what you would call it: a triangular prism.


When you say surface of a prism this means the total amount of space on the outside of the prism. You have specified it to be a triangular prism, but taking the surface area of all prisms is the same process for all prisms. When finding the surface area of a prism you always use this equation... S.A. = (2 x Area of Prism Base) + (Height x Perimeter of Prism Base) In a triangular prism the base would be a triangle. Therefore to find the area you have to do 0.5 x base of the triangle x height of the triangle. For the perimeter of the triangle just add the length of all the sides together. The height indicated in your S.A. = ... formula... is how tall the prism actually stands. So since this prism is a triangular prism take the general surface area equation and put the correct triangular measurements into the general equation and you have this... S.A. = [2 x 0.5 x (height) x (base)] + [Height x perimeter] Here is the formula in word form. The surface area of a triangular prism is equal to two multiplied by one half multiplied by the height of the traingular height multiplied by the triangular base compute this number and then add it to the product of the height of the prism times the perimeter of the triangular base.


If it is a triangular pyramid it would be (1/2bh)4 A triangular prism is (1/2bh)5, or (base x height divided by 2)times 4



As long as we're talking about a rectangular prism or something of the sort, the volume would be 120 cubic inches (the product of the three numbers and then inches cubed because it's inches times inches times inches). Now if you're talking about a triangular prism, the volume would be 60 cubic inches because the formula for the area of a triangle is 1/2 base times height.


The formula for calculating the volume of a rectangular prism is: Length x width x height Example, if length=2cm, width=4cm, and height is 2cm your answer would be: 2 x 4 x 2 = 16 cm3


the side view would be a triangle <(`-`)>.


The lateral area of a triangular prism is found by computing the perimeter of the triangular base (sum of the three sides) and multiplying it by the height of the prism. If the triangular base has sides of length s1, s2, and s3, and the height of the prism is h, then each lateral face of the prism would be a rectangle. The area of one face of the prism would be (s1 x h), the area of the second face of the prism would be (s2 x h), and the area of the third face of the prism would be (s3 x h). So the three lateral faces would have a total area of (s1 x h) + (s2 x h) + (s3 x h), or equivalently (s1 + s2 + s3) x h; i.e., (the perimeter of the triangular base) x (the height of the prism).


It is impossible to find the area of a triangle with no height, if the triangle had no height it would not even be a triangle, just a angle.


The volume of a rectangular prism would double if you double the height.



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