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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This article is about mass density. For other uses, see Density (disambiguation). The mass density or density of a material is defined as its mass per unit volume. The symbol most often used for density is ρ (the Greek letter rho). In some cases (for instance, in the United States oil and gas industry), density is also defined as its weight per unit volume;[1] although, this quantity is more properly called specific weight. Different materials usually have different densities, so density is an important concept regarding buoyancy, purity and packaging. Osmium and iridium are the densest known metal elements at standard conditions for temperature and pressure but not the densest materials. Less dense fluids float on more dense fluids if they do not mix. This concept can be extended, with some care, to less dense solids floating on more dense fluids. If the average density (including any air below the waterline) of an object is less than water (1000 kg/m3) it will float in water and if it is more than water's it will sink in water. In some cases density is expressed as the dimensionless quantities specific gravity (SG) or relative density (RD), in which case it is expressed in multiples of the density of some other standard material, usually water or air/gas. (For example, a specific gravity less than one means that the substance floats in water.) The mass density of a material varies with temperature and pressure. (The variance is typically small for solids and liquids and much greater for gasses.) Increasing the pressure on an object decreases the volume of the object and therefore increase its density. Increasing the temperature of a substance (with some exceptions) decreases its density by increasing the volume of that substance. In most materials, heating the bottom of a fluid results in convection of the heat from bottom to top of the fluid due to the decrease of the density of the heated fluid. This causes it to rise relative to more dense unheated material. The reciprocal of the density of a substance is called its specific volume, a representation commonly used in thermodynamics. Density is an intensive property in that increasing the amount of a substance does not increase its density; rather it increases its mass.

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1 History 2 Measurement of density 3 Changes of density 4 Density of water (at 1 atm) 5 Density of air (at 1 atm) 6 Density of solutions

See below for a list of some of the most common units of density. and V is the volume. other larger or smaller units of mass and or volume are often more practical and US customary units may be used. The story first appeared in written form in Vitruvius' books of architecture. Upon this discovery.[3] Some scholars have doubted the accuracy of this tale. 7 Densities of various materials 8 Density of composite material 9 Other common units 10 See also 11 References 12 External links History In a well-known but probably apocryphal tale. Baffled. (The cubic centimeter can be alternately called a millilitre or a cc. density may be expressed in terms of weight density (the weight of the material per unit volume) or as a ratio of the density with the density of a common material such as air or water. Archimedes was given the task of determining whether King Hiero's goldsmith was embezzling gold during the manufacture of a golden wreath dedicated to the gods and replacing it with another. the term "eureka" entered common parlance and is used today to indicate a moment of enlightenment. Measurement of density . mass density must have units of a unit of mass per unit of volume. saying among other things that the method would have required precise measurements that would have been difficult to make at the time. cheaper alloy.) 1000kg/m³ equals one g/cm³. From this equation. two centuries after it supposedly took place.[4][5] Mathematically. As a result. As there are many units of mass and volume covering many different magnitudes there are a large number of units for mass density in use. he leaped from his bath and went running naked through the streets shouting. Archimedes took a relaxing immersion bath and observed from the rise of the water upon entering that he could calculate the volume of the gold wreath through the displacement of the water. "Eureka! Eureka!" (Εύρηκα! Greek "I found it"). The SI unit of kilogram per cubic metre (kg/m³) and the cgs unit of gram per cubic centimetre (g/cm³) are probably the most common used units for density. m is the mass. but the king did not approve of this. density is defined as mass divided by volume: where ρ is the density. In industry.[2] Archimedes knew that the irregularly shaped wreath could be crushed into a cube whose volume could be calculated easily and compared with the mass. Further.

The mass of the body then can be expressed as The density of granular material can be ambiguous. and this may cause confusion in measurement. where dV is an elementary volume at position r. which differs significantly from the density of an individual grain of sand with no air included.) A one percent expansion of volume typically requires a temperature increase on the order of thousands of degrees Celsius.1 MPa) and a typical thermal expansivity is 10−5 K−1. then the density is a function of the position. respectively. If the body is not homogeneous. For determining the density of a liquid or a gas. Increasing the temperature generally decreases the density. The density of the material including the air spaces is the bulk density. contains a lot of air space in between individual grains. if the same sand is then compacted. In that case the density around any given location is determined by calculating the density of a small volume around that location.The density at any point of a homogeneous object equals its total mass divided by its total volume. A common example is sand: if it is gently poured into a container. the volume may be measured directly (from the geometry of the object) or by the displacement of a fluid. it will occupy less volume and consequently exhibit a greater density. This roughly translates into needing around ten thousand times atmospheric pressure to reduce the volume of a substance by one percent. the density will be low. Increasing the pressure always increases the density of a material. The density of an ideal gas is . In the limit of an infinitesimal volume the density of an inhomogeneous object at a point becomes: ρ(r)=dm/dV. This is because sand. (Although the pressures needed may be around a thousand times smaller for sandy soil and some clays. The compressibility for a typical liquid or solid is 10−6 bar−1 (1 bar=0. density can be changed by changing either the pressure or the temperature. like all powders and granular solids. but there are notable exceptions to this generalization. hydrostatic weighing uses the displacement of water due to a submerged object to determine the density of the object. The mass is normally measured with an appropriate scale or balance. a hydrometer or dasymeter may be used. Similarly. For example. the density of gases is strongly affected by pressure. the density of water increases between its melting point at 0 °C and 4 °C. The effect of pressure and temperature on the densities of liquids and solids is small. Changes of density Main articles: Compressibility and Thermal expansivity In general. similar behavior is observed in silicon at low temperatures. depending on exactly how its volume is defined. In contrast.

2 40 992.4 80 971.8395 −10 998. Density of air (at 1 atm) Main article: Density of air .854 The density of water in kilograms per cubic metre (SI unit) at various temperatures in degrees Celsius. This means that the density of an ideal gas can be doubled by doubling the pressure.2071 15 999. The values below 0 °C refer to supercooled water.2 30 995.where M is the molar mass.7735 20 998.1026 10 999.0479 22 997. R is the universal gas constant.7026 4 999.6502 25 997. or by halving the absolute temperature.8 60 983.9720 0 999. and T is the absolute temperature. P is the pressure. Density of water (at 1 atm) See also: Water density Temp (°C) Density (kg/m3) 100 958.117 −20 993.547 −30 983.

293 5 1.269 10 1.184 30 1.423 –20 1.Density vs.342 –5 1.368 –10 1.164 35 1.225 20 1.204 25 1.316 0 1.146 Density of solutions The density of a solution is the sum of mass (massic) concentrations of the components of that solution.247 15 1. Temperature T in °C ρ in kg/m3 –25 1. .395 –15 1.

7 Water (fresh) 1000 At STP Water (salt) 1030 Plastics 850 − 1400 For polypropylene and PETE/PVC Magnesium 1740 At STP Beryllium 1850 At STP [8] Glycerol 1261 Silicon 2330 At STP Aluminium 2700 At STP Diamond 3500 At STP Titanium 4540 At STP Selenium 4800 At STP The Earth 5515. variable T Earth's atmosphere 1. it reads: Densities of various materials Further information: Orders of magnitude (density) Material ρ in kg/m3 Notes −25 −15 Interstellar medium 10 − 10 Assuming 90% H. Expressed as a function of the densities of pure components of the mixture and their volume participation. 10% He.3 Mean density Vanadium 6100 At STP Antimony 6690 At STP .Mass (massic) concentration of a given component ρi in a solution can be called partial density of that component.2 At sea level Aerogel 1−2 Styrofoam 30 − 120[6] liquid hydrogen 70 Cork 220 − 260[6] Lithium 535 At STP [7] Potassium 860 At STP Sodium 970 At STP Ice 916.

7440 Tin 7310 Iron 7870 Niobium 8570 Cadmium 8650 Cobalt 8900 Nickel 8900 Copper 8920 − 8960 Bismuth 9750 Molybdenum 10220 Silver 10500 Lead 11340 Thorium 11700 Rhodium 12410 The Inner Core of the ~13000 Earth Mercury 13546 Tantalum 16600 Uranium 18800 Tungsten 19300 Gold 19320 Plutonium 19840 Platinum 21450 Iridium 22420 Osmium 22570 The core of the Sun ~150000 White dwarf star 1 × 109[9] Atomic nuclei 2.Material ρ in kg/m3 Zinc 7000 Chromium 7200 Manganese 7210 .4 × 1016 − 1 × Neutron star 1018 Black hole 4 × 1017 Notes At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP Near room temperature At STP At STP At STP Near room temperature At STP At STP As listed in Earth At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP At STP Does not depend strongly on size of nucleus Mean density inside the Schwarzschild radius of an Earth-mass black hole (theoretical) .3 × 1017 [10] 8.

Liquid water has a density of about 1 kg/dm³. kilograms per cubic decimetre (kg/dm³) grams per cubic centimetre (g/cc. leading to the following units: kilograms per litre (kg/L) grams per millilitre (g/mL) metric tons per cubic metre (t/m³) Densities using the following metric units all have exactly the same numerical value.1 and 20 kg/dm³. one thousandth of the value in (kg/m³). customary units density can be stated in: . in g/cm3 and Wa is the weight of the specimen when hung in the air Ww is the weight of the partly immersed wire holding the specimen Wb is the weight of the specimen when immersed fully in distilled water. along with the partly immersed wire holding the specimen ρwater is the density in g/cm3 of the distilled water at testing temperature (for example 0. making any of these SI units numerically convenient to use as most solids and liquids have densities between 0. gm/cc or g/cm³) megagrams per cubic metre (Mg/m³) In U.9975 g/cm3 at 23 °C) Other common units The SI unit for density is: kilograms per cubic metre (kg/m³) Litres and metric tons are not part of the SI. ASTM specification D792-00[11] describes the steps to calculate the density of a composite material.S.Density of composite material In the United States. where: ρ is the density of the composite material. but are acceptable for use with it.

Ph. December 2006. though found in older documents. August 2004. 2nd Edition. paragraphs 9-12. liquid gallon (lb/gal) pounds per U. Science 305: 1219. A Gold Thief and Buoyancy . Retrieved 201009-14. 3.S. Oilgasglossary. ^ glycerol composition at physics.S. In principle there are Imperial units different from the above as the Imperial gallon and bushel differ from the U. ^ a b "Re: which is more bouyant [sic] styrofoam or cork". units. See also List of elements by density Charge density Buoyancy Bulk density Dord Energy density Lighter than air Number density Orthobaric density Specific weight Spice (oceanography) Standard temperature and pressure Orders of magnitude (density) Density prediction by the Girolami method References 1. 6.org. translated into English and in the original Latin. Table 1-59 8. a possible cause of confusion. Madsci. 7. ^ Archimedes. ^ Vitruvius on Architecture.by Larry "Harris" Taylor. Avoirdupois ounces per cubic inch (oz/cu in) Avoirdupois pounds per cubic inch (lb/cu in) pounds per cubic foot (lb/cu ft) pounds per cubic yard (lb/cu yd) pounds per U. 5. ^ The first Eureka moment. ^ CRC Press Handbook of tables for Applied Engineering Science. 2.com. but in practice they are no longer used. Scientific American.S.gov . 1976. ^ "Density definition in Oil Gas Glossary". Book IX. 4. Retrieved 2010-09-14.nist. ^ Fact or Fiction?: Archimedes Coined the Term "Eureka!" in the Bath.D. The density of precious metals could conceivably be based on Troy ounces and pounds. bushel (lb/bu) slugs per cubic foot.

HyperPhysics. External links Video: Density Experiment with Oil and Alcohol Video: Density Experiment with Whiskey and Water Glass Density Calculation . American Society for Testing and Materials.01.Calculation of the density of glass at room temperature and of glass melts at 1000 . Accessed on line May 3. ^ Nuclear Size and Density. Water . Densities of various materials. Liquid density calculator Select a liquid from the list and calculate density as a function of temperature. Jennifer Johnson. Gas density calculator Calculate density of a gas for as a function of temperature and pressure. 2009. 10.1400°C List of Elements of the Periodic Table . West Conshohocken. 11. at temperatures up to 323. ^ Extreme Stars: White Dwarfs & Neutron Stars.Sorted by Density Calculation of saturated liquid densities for some components field density test On-line calculator for densities and partial molar volumes of aqueous solutions of some common electrolytes and their mixtures.15 K. Astronomy 162. Accessed on line June 26. lecture notes. ASTM Standard D792-00. Ohio State University. 2007. Vol 81. Test Methods for Density and Specific Gravity (Relative Density) of Plastics by Displacement.Density and Specific Weight Temperature dependence of the density of water . View page ratings Rate this page What's this? Trustworthy Objective Complete Well-written I am highly knowledgeable about this topic (optional) Categories: Density Continuum mechanics Fundamental physics concepts Introductory physics Physical quantities Physical chemistry . Georgia State University. ^ (2004).Conversions of density units A delicious density experiment Water density calculator Water density for a given salinity and temperature. PA.9.

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