ALPHA OMEGA MATH GRADE 8

posted by .

TO FIND THE TOTAL AREA OF A RECTANGULAR SOLID CARTON.

LENGTH: 4 1/2 FT
HEIGHT: 2 FT
WIDTH: 3FT

Respond to this Question

First Name
School Subject
Your Answer

Similar Questions

  1. MATH!

    The length of a triangle is twice the width. The area is 32 square units. Find the length and width. I have the length of the triangle=2x and the width=x... so would the equation be 2x(x)=32 OR NO?
  2. math

    A rectangular solid has a base with length 6 cm and width 5 cm. If the volume of the solid is 300 cm3, find the height of the solid. [Hint: The volume of a rectangular solid is given by V = LWH.]
  3. math

    find the volume of a tent having the shape of a rectangular solid of length 13 ft, width 12 ft, and heihght 8 ft topped by a rectangular pyramid of the same width and length with height 5 ft
  4. Pre Calc

    Given the sum of all the edges of the rectangular solid at the right is 76cm, the area of all of its faces is 228 cm^2, and its volume is 216 cm^3. Find its height, width and length. [hint- Let the height, width and length be the roots …
  5. geometry

    the width of a rectangular room is 4m wider tan its height and the length is 8m wider than the width .if the total area of the wall is 512m square, find the length of the room.
  6. Math

    Find the volume of a rectangular solid with a length of 5 cm, width of 3 cm and a height of 0.5 cm
  7. math

    The length of a rectangular solid is three times the width. Find the volume and the length of its diagonal if the total surface area is 198 square inch
  8. Math, pre-algebra

    The volume of a rectangular prism is 6x^3 -x^2 -2x. Which model could represent the rectangular prism?
  9. Math

    The volume of a rectangular prism is 6x^3 -x^2 -2x. Which model could represent the rectangular prism?
  10. precalculus, complex numbers

    Let $\omega$ be a complex number such that $\omega^7 = 1$ and $\omega \neq 1$. Let $\alpha = \omega + \omega^2 + \omega^4$ and $\beta = \omega^3 + \omega^5 + \omega^6$. Then $\alpha$ and $\beta$ are roots of the quadratic \[x^2 + px …

More Similar Questions