Pressure calculator
Calculator finds out pressure based on force and area.

Beta version

BETA TEST VERSION OF THIS ITEM
This online calculator is currently under heavy development. It may or it may NOT work correctly.
You CAN try to use it. You CAN even get the proper results.
However, please VERIFY all results on your own, as the level of completion of this item is NOT CONFIRMED.
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Calculations data - enter values, that you know here

Pressure (p)
=>
Force (F)
<=
Surface area (A)
<=

Units normalization

Force (F)Show source2000 [N]2000\ \left[N\right]
Surface area (A)Show source3000 [m2]3000\ \left[m^2\right]
Pressure (p)

Result: pressure (p)

Summary
Used formulaShow sourcep=FA p=\frac{ F}{ A}
ResultShow source23\frac{2}{3}
Numerical resultShow source0.6666666666666666 [Pa]0.6666666666666666\ \left[Pa\right]
Result step by step
1Show source20003000\frac{2000}{3000}finds out greatest common divisor (GCD)
2Show source(21000)(31000)\frac{\left(2\cdot1000\right)}{\left(3\cdot1000\right)}cancels out greatest common divisor (GCD)
3Show source23\frac{2}{3}Result
Numerical result step by step
1Show source0.66666666666666660.6666666666666666Result
Units normalization
Show source0.6666666666666666 [Pa]0.6666666666666666\ \left[Pa\right]

Some facts

  • Pressure determines the force that works perpendicular to the surface. Mathematically, we can write it down in the following way:
    p=FpSp = \dfrac{F_p}{S}
    where:
    • pp - pressure,
    • FpF_p - component of force acting perpendicular to the surface,
    • SS - the area on which force is acting.
  • Pressure is scalar.
  • The pressure is usually marked with the letter p or P.
  • The pressure prevailing in the gas-filled vessel is the average force acting on the walls of this vessel. In this sense, the pressure is thus the statistical property.
  • The basic pressure unit in the SI system is pascal, which is equal to the pressure corresponding to the force of one newton acting on the surface of one square meter:
    1Pa=1N1m21 Pa = \dfrac{1 N}{1 m^2}
  • The relationship between pressure, temperature, and volume of perfect gas (i.e. one where the particles do not interact with each other) is described by the Clapeyron's equation:
    pV=nRTpV = nRT
    where:

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