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Math
Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? 4/3 X 3.14 = 4.186 4.186 (24^3) 4.186 X 13,824 Answer: 57,867.264
asked by Sue on April 5, 2016 
Math
Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? 4.19 (2)^3 4.19 (8) 33.52
asked by Sue on April 5, 2016 
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Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? V = 4/3 (pi)(r^3) 4/3 x 3.14/1 = 1.395 1.395(24^3) 1.395 x 13,824 V = 19,284.48
asked by Sue on April 4, 2016 
Math
Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? 4/3(3.14) 4.19 (2)^3 4.19 (8) 33.52 Instead of using 24in. I used 2ft. Instead since 24in. Equals
asked by Sue on April 5, 2016 
Math
Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? 4.19 (2)^3 4.19 (8) 33.52 Instead of using 24in. I used 2ft. Instead since 24in. Equals 2 ft.
asked by Sue on April 5, 2016 
Math
Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? 4/3(3.14) 4.19 (2)^3 4.19 (8) 33.52 Instead of using 24in. I used 2ft. Instead since 24in. Equals
asked by Sue on April 5, 2016 
Math
Jack is going to fill his beach ball with water. The radius of the ball is 24in. How much water will it take to fill the beach ball? 4/3(3.14) 4.19 (2)^3 4.19 (8) 33.52 Instead of using 24in. I used 2ft. Instead since 24in. Equals
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physics
a child on a beach kicks a beach ball, giving it an initial velocity of 4.0m/s.It was sitting on the ground when given the kick. The ball lands on the beach 5.0 m away with a speed of 2.2 m/s just before it hits. the final landing
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A child on a beach kicks a beach ball, giving it an initial velocity of 4.0 m/s. It was sitting on the ground when given the kick. The ball lands on the beach 5m away and closer to the ocean, with a speed of 1.6m/s just before it
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A beach ball rolls off a cliff and onto the beach. The height, in feet, of the beach ball can be modeled by the function h(t)=64–16t2, where t represents time, in seconds. What is the average rate of change in the height, in
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