# How many sig figs does a 50 mL graduated cylinder have?

### Table of Contents

- How many sig figs does a 50 mL graduated cylinder have?
- How many decimal places is a graduated cylinder?
- What is the accuracy of a 50mL graduated cylinder?
- What is the uncertainty of a 50 mL graduated cylinder?
- What is the precision of the 10 mL graduated cylinder?
- Which has greater precision the 10 mL graduated cylinder or the 50 mL graduated cylinder?
- How many decimal places are there in a 10 ml cylinder?
- How big is a 10 ml graduated cylinder?
- Which is the smallest graduated cylinder in the metric system?
- Which is the smallest graduated cylinder in chm 130ll?

### How many sig figs does a 50 mL graduated cylinder have?

Burets are very precise tools for measuring volume. Our lab is equipped with burets that measure to the nearest 0.05 mL, so a volume greater than 1 mL will have **3 significant digits**, and a volume greater than 10 mL will have 4 significant digits. You always estimate one more digit than you can read from the lines.

### How many decimal places is a graduated cylinder?

The **10-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 2 decimal places** (e.g. 5.50 mL) and the 100-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 1 decimal place (e.g. 50.5 mL). so that the line at the bottom of the meniscus gives the most accurate reading.

### What is the accuracy of a 50mL graduated cylinder?

In general, that accuracy will also apply down to the halfway fill mark so that at 50ml the error will be **± 0.5ml**. However, at volumes below this, the error can increase significantly as the video explains. The bottom line then is this: If you need to measure out 5-10ml, buy a 10ml graduated cylinder.

### What is the uncertainty of a 50 mL graduated cylinder?

In the graduated cylinder shown in Figure 1, the mL graduations are marked and can be read with certainty. All graduated glassware is read with one estimated digit, so this measurement is recorded correctly to the nearest 0.1 mL, with an understood uncertainty of **± 0.1 mL**.

### What is the precision of the 10 mL graduated cylinder?

If you look at a 10mL graduated cylinder, for example, the smallest graduation is **tenth of a milliliter (0.1mL)**. That means when you read the volume, you can estimate to the hundredths place (0.01mL). However, some glassware such as volumetric flasks and volumetric pipettes only have a single line to indicate volume.

### Which has greater precision the 10 mL graduated cylinder or the 50 mL graduated cylinder?

Which has greater precision the 10 mL graduated cylinder or the 50 ml graduated cylinder? Answer and Explanation: **The graduated cylinder with the most subdivisions between the mL marks** is the most precise. Typically this would be the 50 mL graduated cylinder.

### How many decimal places are there in a 10 ml cylinder?

10-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 2 decimal places (e.g. 5.50 mL) and the 100-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 1 decimal place (e.g. 50.5 mL). When water is placed in a glass cylinder, a concave surface forms; this

### How big is a 10 ml graduated cylinder?

They are available in many sizes. You will use the 10 mL and 100 mL sizes. Always use the smallest graduated cylinder that will hold the entire volume. The 10-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 2 decimal places (e.g. 5.50 mL) and the 100-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 1 decimal place (e.g. 50.5 mL).

### Which is the smallest graduated cylinder in the metric system?

Always use the smallest graduated cylinder that will hold the entire volume. The 10-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 2 decimal places (e.g. 5.50 mL) and the 100-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 1 decimal place (e.g. 50.5 mL). When water is placed in a glass cylinder, a concave surface forms; this curve is called the meniscus.

### Which is the smallest graduated cylinder in chm 130ll?

Always use the smallest graduated cylinder that will hold the entire volume. The 10-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 2 decimal places (e.g. 5.50 mL) and the 100-mL graduated cylinders are always read to 1 decimal place (e.g. 50.5 mL).