Posted by **Anonymous** on Sunday, April 18, 2010 at 11:52am.

What must be the pressure difference between the two ends of a 1.4 km section of pipe, 22 cm in diameter, if it is to transport oil (rho = 950 kg/m^3 ,eta = 0.20 Pa*s) at a rate of 780 cm^3/s? Please explain step-by-step.

## Answer This Question

## Related Questions

- Kuwait university - What must be the pressure difference between the two ends of...
- physics - A horizontal pipe carries oil whose coefficient of viscosity is 0....
- physics - A horizontal pipe of diameter 0.845 m has a smooth constriction to a ...
- FLUID MECHANICS - Water flows at a rate of 0.040 m3/s in a 0.15 m diameter pipe ...
- physics - An oil gusher shoots crude oil 29.0 m into the air through a 0.100 m ...
- physics - Water flows in a cylindrical, horizontal pipe. As the pipe widens to ...
- physics - Lubricating oil, with a relative density of 0.79, flows around a 90¨¬ ...
- physics - The pressure in a section of horizontal pipe with a diameter of 2 cm ...
- PHYSICS!!! - A straight horizontal pipe with a diameter of 1.0 cm and a length ...
- physics - Two equally long 12-cm diameter pipelines have the same pressure ...

More Related Questions