Posted by **Anonymous** on Tuesday, March 18, 2014 at 11:47pm.

I need to vary the surface area by choosing different size beaker.

I will put liquid in there so it would have to be volume??cm^3?

But the question is how can I calculate the surface area of the beaker ???

The key thing here is the container...

Examples:

27cm^3???

250 ml beaker???

Small test tube??

How? Please?

I know that my explanation may not be clear but... I hope you understand this....

- Chemistry -
**DrBob222**, Wednesday, March 19, 2014 at 12:11am
It isn't and I don't.

The surface area of liquid in a beaker would be done this way.

Measure the diameter of the beaker. Then pi*r^2 = area. Yes, you can vary the surface area by changing the size of the beaker. That will work for any cylindrical container. It would be different for a rectangular or square container. This may not help; if not, try explaining again. Perhaps I just thought I didn't understand. :-)

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- Math - The size to which a pumpkin grows while on the vine is probably ...
- Physical Science - Two identical beakers are both half filled with a liquid. ...
- chemistry - A student estimated the volume of a liquid in a beaker to be 300 mL...
- Math - In a science experiment, Ms. Dixon's students find that there is 0.00385 ...
- chemistry - A student estimated the volume of liquid in a beaker as 200 mL. When...
- PHYSICS _ please help - A metal block of volume 1 * 10^3 cm^3 is suspended from ...
- Chemistry - Why is a beaker more acurrate to use when measuring the evaporation ...
- Geometry - I need an example of two cereal boxes that have the same volume but ...
- math - Okay. So i'm doing this project for my geometry class about different ...
- Chemistry (Math) - A chemist pours 200 grams of a liquid (density = 2.5 gm/mL) ...

More Related Questions