A Bicycle Tire Has A Pressure Of 6.75 × 105

This text describes various methods and tools for converting measurements from liters to cubic meters. There are online calculators and conversion tables available for easy conversion. The conversion ratio is 1,000 liters/cubic meter. Additionally, there are step-by-step video tutorials and formulas for converting liters to cubic meters. For example, 2 liters is equal to 0.002 cubic meters. Another method is to divide the value in liters by 1000. Overall, 1 liter is equal to 0.001 cubic meters and the formula for conversion is Cubic Meters = Liters * 0.001.

The initial volume of gas in the tire is 2.00 L, which is equivalent to 0.002 cubic meters.

Now, to calculate the final pressure of the tire after letting out 95 cm^3 of gas at atmospheric pressure and the temperature of the tire, we can use the combined gas law equation: P1V1/T1 = P2V2/T2

Where: P1 = initial pressure V1 = initial volume T1 = initial temperature in Kelvin P2 = final pressure V2 = final volume T2 = final temperature in Kelvin

First, we need to convert the original pressure from Pa to atmospheric pressure. The atmospheric pressure is approximately 101325 Pa.

Next, we have: P1 = 6.75 × 10^5 Pa (initial pressure) V1 = 0.002 m^3 (initial volume) T1 = 17.5°C + 273.15 = 290.65 K (initial temperature in Kelvin) V2 = (0.002 m^3) - (0.000095 m^3) = 0.001905 m^3 (final volume, after letting out 95 cm^3 of gas)

The final pressure, P2, can be calculated using the combined gas law equation: P2 = (P1 * V1 * T2) / (V2 * T1)

Where T2 is the final temperature in Kelvin, which remains the same as the initial temperature.

I'll proceed with the calculations and provide the final pressure in Pascals.

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