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Q: How high will a tennis ball when dropped from 1 meter bounce on tiles?

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2500 tiles

The answer will depend on the size of the tiles!

11 tiles.

48-50 tiles

Depends on the size of the tiles.

45.55

300 mm = 0.300 meter and 600 mm = 0.600 meter. The area in meters of each tile is therefore 0.300 X 0.600 = 0.180 square meter. The number of tiles require to total 1 square meter therefore is 1/0.180 = about 5.5. Therefore, no integral number of tiles will exactly fill the specified space, and no more than five will fit. If the 1 square meter has a very long and narrow shape, narrower than 0.300 meter, no tiles at all will fit.

5.5

600x300x7mm tiles fill a 20 feet container?

You can fit four tiles exactly on each layer - so it depends on the height of the box and the height of the tiles !

The floor type does effect the bounce on a basketball due to the kinetic energy absorbed by the floor that is why it is easier to bounce a ball higher on a basketball court than it is say on tiles and carpet court.its a godd science experiment

600 tiles needed, 100 centimeters in a meter

how many 300x300 mm tiles in a square metre

Well it is hard to explain but i will give it a try. It actually depends on what type of ball your talking about. Baseball, Basketball, Waffle balls, etc you looking at a bouncy ball its actually because of the rubber used when you bounce the ball hard do you here that slamming sound? That is the sound of the tiles and the ball meeting and since the tiles are a hard smooth surface rubber works well on it so that's how i think of it.

There are 100 cm in a meter, so the wall is 400 cm X 1200 cm. If there is no gap between the tiles: then 400 cm / 4 cm = 100 tiles, and 1200 cm / 4 cm = 300 tiles. So 100 x 300 = 30,000 tiles.

1044. you have 29sq meters, x 39 per sq meter = 1044

Area of each tile = 30*30 = 900 mm2. Area to be covered = 1000*1000 = 1,000,000 mm2 So, number of tiles required = 1,000,000/900 = 1111.11... tiles.

It will take nine 330 by 330 mm tiles to cover one square meter. The room is 144 square meters in area. 9X144=1296 tiles. With a 5mm grout.

If all the offcuts could be reassembled, you could get away with 12 tiles. But more realistically, 4*4 = 16 tiles is the minimum required. And, in real life, you should allow for some breakages as well.

The basic premise of your question is false. A lineal (or linear) metre of household tiles will NOT be more expensive than a square metre - unless they are gigantic tiles!

You would need 25 (5x5).

That depends entirely on the thickness of each tile !

If the tiles are 40x40 cm, each square meter will require 2.5 x 2.5, or 6.25 tiles. For 30 square meters then, you would need approximately 30 * 6.25 tiles, or 187.5 tiles. Of course, if you're doing real flooring and not a simple math puzzle, then .5 tiles are pretty useless, and you'd need to account not just for the area of the room, but the length and width.

1 meter = 100 cm 1 square meter = 100 x 100 = 10000 sq cm 25 sq meter = 25 x 10000 sq cm Each tile is 25 sq cm Therefore number of tile required = (25 x 10000)/25 = 10000 tiles

1 metre = 100 centimetres so 2 tiles, side by side would cover a lengh of 1 metre (and width of 50 cm).