fluid mechanics
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fluid mechanics
I have got differential pressure from an inclined manometer to be 2.8kPa and density of the fluid is 784kg/m^3. I need to calculate the manometer datum height. how do i do tht?? i already did it using formula pressure=density*g*h
asked by Nick on May 30, 2010 
fluid mechanics
I have got differential pressure from an inclined manometer to be 2.8kPa and density of the fluid is 784kg/m^3. I need to calculate the manometer datum height. how do i do tht?? i already did it using formula pressure=density*g*h
asked by Nir on May 31, 2010 
fluid mechanics
I have got differential pressure from an inclined manometer to be 2.8kPa and density of the fluid is 784kg/m^3. I need to calculate the manometer datum height. how do i do tht?? thnx for the help in advance.
asked by Nick on May 29, 2010 
Chemical Engineering
When a manometer is subjected to a time dependent pressure differential, the level of liquid in the legs changes with time according to the equation: (L/g)*(d^2h/dt^2)+(8uL/ygr^2)*(dh/dt)+h = dp/yg where L = length of liquid in
asked by Brandy on May 12, 2015 
CHEM
a gas bulb is connected to an open end manometer. the pressure in the bulb is .355 torr MORE than atmospheric pressure. If the manometer is filled with mineral oil (density .888 g/cm^3) then what wil be the difference in height
asked by Joanie on March 21, 2011 
chemistry
A gas bulb is connected to an open end manometer. The pressure in the bulb is 0.355 Torr more than atmospheric pressure. If the manometer is filled with mineral oil (density = 0.888 g/cm3), what will be the difference in height
asked by Kamila on March 21, 2011 
Equation Help
In our text book the following equation is given: P=(pm  p)g * R where P is the pressure drop R is the manometer reading pm is the density of the manometer fluid p is the density of the process fluid in the pipe g is the
asked by Angel on November 3, 2011 
Chemistry
n our text book the following equation is given: P=(pm  p)g * R where P is the pressure drop R is the manometer reading pm is the density of the manometer fluid p is the density of the process fluid in the pipe g is the
asked by Bella on November 3, 2011 
Physics
My professor tells me I'm not using the right formula for this problem. can someone please help me. The formula is not delt p = density x gravity x height The mercury manometer on the right and the pressure transducer on the left
asked by Angel on September 24, 2012 
Science
My professor tells me I'm not using the right formula for this problem. can someone please help me. The formula is not delt p = density x gravity x height The mercury manometer on the right and the pressure transducer on the left
asked by Angel on September 25, 2012