Table of Contents
How many cables are in a mile?
A cable length is the length of a ship’s cable, about 600 feet. A nautical mile is 10 cable lengths, or 6,076 feet.
What is the distance of a cable?
or cable length a nautical unit of length equivalent to 720 feet (219 meters) in the U.S. Navy and 608 feet (185 meters) in the British Navy. Also called cable.
How much means 1 mile?
|SI units||1609.344 m|
|imperial/US units||63360 inches 5280 ft 1760 yd 80 ch 8 fur|
|US survey mile||0.999998 survey mile|
|nautical units||0.86898 nmi|
How many miles make up 1 mile?
Ok, got one handy? Keep reading. For every mile, there are 1.60934 kilometers…and for every kilometer, there are 0.62137 miles. The mile is part of the Imperial units system, and the kilometer is part of the metric system.
How do you calculate cable length?
When two or more load cells are used, the formula is as follows: The maximum cable length = the allowable cable resistance ÷ the cable resistance per meter ÷ the number of load cells. As an example, let’s calculate the maximum cable length when using three A&D LCC11 load cells with KO162 load cell cables.
How deep is a league in the ocean?
three nautical miles
English-speaking world On land, the league is most commonly defined as three miles, though the length of a mile could vary from place to place and depending on the era. At sea, a league is three nautical miles (3.452 miles; 5.556 kilometres).
How deep is a Fanthom?
Fathom, old English measure of length, now standardized at 6 feet (1.83 metre), which has long been used as a nautical unit of depth.
How long is a shackle of cable?
A nautical unit used for measuring the lengths of the cables and chains (especially anchor chains), equal to 15 fathoms, 90 feet or 27.432 meters.
What makes up 1 mile?
Mile, any of various units of distance, such as the statute mile of 5,280 feet (1.609 km). It originated from the Roman mille passus, or “thousand paces,” which measured 5,000 Roman feet.
What size electrical cable do I need?
When you connect cable, you must protect the exposed earth core with a length of green/yellow electrical sleeving. You’ll need bigger cable for circuits with a higher current demand. The common sizes of cable are 1, 1.5, 2.5, 4, 6 and 10mm2 – the measurement represents the cross-sectional area of the individual cores.