# How many 1/3 inch cubes does it take to fill a box?

Table of Contents

## How many 1/3 inch cubes does it take to fill a box?

560 1/3 inch cubes

## How many cubes fit in a rectangle?

The answer is 54 cubes.

## How many 1/4 inch cubes does it take to fill a box?

Step-by-step explanation: In each side first layer for the width, 11 cubes can fit. Sine 1/4 can fit in one 4 times, 4 * 3 = 12.

## How many 1/3 inch cubes does it take to fill a box with width length inches and height inches?

There are 8 lengths of 1/3 inch in 8/3 inches. There are 4 lengths of 1/3 inch in 4/3 inches. In the 3 1/3 inch by 2 2/3 inch by 1 1/3 inch box, you can place 10 by 8 by 4 cubes measuring 1/3 inch on the side.

## What is the volume of the box with a height of 3 2 inches a length of 7 2 inches and a width of 5 2?

Volume of box is 32×72×52=1058=1318=13.125 cubic inches.

## How do you convert dimensions to volume?

To find the volume of a box, simply multiply length, width, and height – and you’re good to go! For example, if a box is 5x7x2 cm, then the volume of a box is 70 cubic centimeters. For dimensions that are relatively small whole numbers, calculating volume by hand is easy.

## Can volume be in inches?

A cubic inch is a measure of volume that is equal to that of a cube measuring 1 inch (2.5 cm) on each side. An object’s volume in cubic inches is, thus, the same as that of a certain number of these hypothetical cubes.

## Is volume and capacity the same?

Volume and capacity are properties of three-dimensional objects. Volume is the space that a three-dimensional object occupies or contains; capacity, on the other hand, is the property of a container and describes how much a container can hold.

## Is volume the same for all liquids?

Any amount of any substance will have a volume. If you have two containers of water that are different sizes, they each hold a different amount, or volume, of water. The unit for volume is a unit derived from the SI unit of length and is not a fundamental SI measurement.

## How do I teach my kindergarten capacity?

It will be quicker…) Then I show the kids several bottles, cups and other containers and have them put them in order from what would hold the least to most amount of water (smallest to largest capacity). I make sure it is very obvious which containers hold more/less water.