  Math Central - mathcentral.uregina.ca  Quandaries & Queries    Q & Q    Topic: thermal expansion   start over

5 items are filed under this topic.    Page1/1            The linear thermal expansion of steel 2011-05-03 From Scot:Several questions on your site deal with the linear thermal expansion of steel. Such as how much will a piece of steel grow in length if it is heated. My question is similar but I would like to know if there is a different calculation to determine how much the diameter of a round bar will grow when heated. Can you tell me how I can calculate how the diameter of .500" round steel will increase for every degree of temperature change? If a bar is raised from 60 degrees F to 120 degrees F how much will the diameter change?Answered by Robert Dawson.     The thermal expansion of steel 2010-12-20 From roger:Knowing that the coefficient of thermal expansion of steel is 6.5E-06 in/in/deg F. How do you calculate the loads applied as a result of the expansion?Answered by Robert Dawson.     Finding Density Given Volumetric Thermal Expansion Coefficient 2009-12-26 From florence:Hi- Please help me to apply the formula for this problem. The coefficient of volumetric for gold is 4.20 X 10^-5 C degrees. The density of gold is 19,300 kg/m^3 at 0.9 C degrees. What is the density of gold at 1050 degrees C. Could you please explain how to get the solution of 18,500 kg/m^3 Thank you for your help FlorenceAnswered by Janice Cotcher.     Coefficient thermal expansion of steel 2009-06-29 From roshni:Coefficient thermal expansion of steel is 0.00000645/in/in/deg F if F was C(celcius) then what is the answerAnswered by Robert Dawson.     The coefficient of thermal expansion for steel 2005-10-14 From Jim:Is the following statement true? The coefficient of thermal expansion for steel is 0.00000645in/in/deg. Doesn't sound like much but when you run out the numbers it comes to .405504 ft/mile/deg. Still doesn't sound like much, only about 5". Then multiply by 40 degrees and you get a piece of rail that has grown by 16.22 feet in that one mile. It's not at all unusual for the rail temp to go from say, 40 deg to 80 deg on a spring or fall day. Remember that on a sunny day, the rail temp can be significantly higher than the air temp as well." I ran the math and came up with an answer closer to 16 inches, instead of 16 feet. Which is closer to being correct? Answered by Penny Nom.      Page1/1    Math Central is supported by the University of Regina and The Pacific Institute for the Mathematical Sciences.    about math central :: site map :: links :: notre site français