Atr a 100,000,000 gallons oil spill that would fill about 200 Olympic size swimming pools
An Olympic size swimming pool contains 2,500,000 litres of water
It depends on the size of the pool.
Swimming pool sizes differentiate. It all depends on the size of the pool.
it would take a lot of dirt. Probably as mush as how much water would fill it. Maybe even more than that.
It depends on the water pressure and how average the average size is.
To calculate the volume of a swimming pool go to the link below.
About 18,000 gallons.
if it's 4 ft deep 21,139.948 gal.
Approximately 4,400 gallons.
You need three measurements, length, width, and depth, to calculate the volume of the pool
The volume of the pool is 1385.45 cu ft for a maximum capacity of 10,364.5 gallons of water.
Yes it would. In fact, it IS.Density is a property of the substance, no matter how much or how little of it you have.Whether a droplet or an olympic swimming-pool full, water is water, and has the density of water.
just about enough to fill 2 swimming pools.
Not all Olympic swimming pools are the same. So you need to know how much water you are going to need in the pool. Takes the length x width x by average depth x 9 Will tell you how many gallons you need. the rate of flow is based on time. If your pool is a million gallons and you need it full in 1 hour that is 1 million GPH (gallons per hour). Say you have 120 hours it will take 8333.GPH to fill. Kenny Kummer Brody Chemical
For a full Olympic-sized swimming pool (50 meters in length), you are looking at anywhere from $250,000 - $400,000. The more expensive component over time will be maintaining the pool -- chlorine, heating, repairs, etc.
to much chlorine
It depends, what shape is the pool, then i can tell you. =)
enough blood to fill over 5000 swimming pools
From what I found 1 tsp = 0.005 liters. The average olympic size swimming pool contains about 2.5 million liters. Dividing 2.5 million by 0.005 and you get 500 million tsp.
gravity level is water (or swimming) is half as much gravity as when you're on solid ground.
An Olympic pool is 50m long by 25m wide by a minimum of 2m deep. The volume of water this pool can hold using the minimum depth to calculate is 2,500,000 L. In order to convert volume to mass you could use density as a conversion factor, however it's pretty much agreed upon that the weight of a liter of water at most temperatures is 1 kg. That means there's 2,500,000 kg of water in an Olympic-sized pool, or 2,500 tonnes or about 5,500,000 pounds.