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FAQ

How much does it cost to fill out a swimming pool?
The average price of water in the United States is about $1.50 for 1,000 gallons. The water required for a pool is in between 15000 gallons to 25000 gallons, you can do the maths now. One important thing is that ask your pool construction company that, is it ok to fill up water continuously or not. They can suggest you in a better way.
How many $1 unstacked bills would it take to fill up an Olympic sized swimming pool?
Given that you conclude with "diving in", I'm going to guess we don't want to just dump dollar bills in there.  That would be akin to diving into a stack of papers.  It would hurt.  A lot.It would also take a lot of money.  Something like 2 billion as other answers and comments have mentioned, which is going to be difficult to get ahold of, because there aren't many banks or other institutions which will give you that much in cash-- certainly not in 1's!Instead, let's do this to the dollar bills:Now it takes up more volume (so we'll use fewer of them), and might actually be possible to dive into, because they'll squish and move out of our way.  Much nicer to dive into and swim in than piled up 1's.That wadded up bill is around 1" in diameter, and, while hardly a sphere, would probably be decently approximated by a sphere in terms of how much volume it would take up if you started piling them up on top of each other.  So, let's go with that.An olympic swimming pool has a volume of about 2500 cubic meters, and our little wadded-up 1's are taking up about 0.00000858 cubic meters each.  You'll need about 291 million of them with simple division.  MUCH better than 2 billion.  But it's actually a little better, because spheres don't pack perfectly.  They only fill up something like 74% of the space when they're packed in efficiently.  And (so says Wikipedia) about 64% of the volume when they're randomly packed.  That gets us down to about 186 million dollar bills.I'm not sure you'd want to dive in, still.  But I'll wager you could actually get in there and move around a bit.
How long does it take to put out a fire in a swimming pool filled with gasoline?
About as long as is required to get a foam line set up. Most competent rescue companies should be able to have a foam line operational in well under two minutes from arrival if they have good access to the pool. Once the line is operational the bulk of the fire can be knocked down within 30 seconds or so. To make sure you get a nice solid blanket of foam to prevent reignition will probably take another minute or so. In total it should take about five minutes give or take.Of course something like an airport crash tender which is specifically set up to deal with this type of scenario should be able to use only one operator and get the fire under control in significantly less time than that.
Besides water, what liquid could I use to fill in a swimming pool to swim in it?
Sake of fun, the thing that filling the pool with a liquid barring water excites curious ones. Except toxic liquids, it would be worth to try such liquids:Milk: Tasteful, nutrition, and probably thrilling , maybe some cornflakesSun flower oil: Sweeping, feel the difference of densityIce tea lemon: Some cubic ice and pleasureMojito: The greatness of the cocktail (5 different liquid) and dreamlandStarch water mixture: Embrace non-newtonian stuffWine: Valentine's day surpriseI would have tried some of them but first need a pool. Liquids could be varied regarding your desire but not a pee.
How many cups of water are needed to fill an Olympic sized swimming pool?
A slightly more accurate calculation:The volume of water in an Olympic sized swimming pool is 660,000 US gallons.1 US Fluid Gallon = 16 US CupsSo 10,560,000 US cups1 US Gallon = 0.8326741881485 UK GallonSo 8,792,995 UK Gallons
What would happen if I jumped in a pool full of liquor?
Hmm, I'm pondering Stuart Hardwick's response, because there are a few more factors I'd add.Who IS the person who can afford to fill a pool with alcohol?  What are you planning, training for the Channel swim?   Or just a dip?ETOH evaporates very quickly.  That's why it comes in bottles.   Liquor is not pure alcohol, so there are other factors.   When it's hot, it evaporates even more quickly.   You weren't planning on a polar plunge in Moscow, were you?   Because you'd be dead from hypothermia before you got drunk.You can get drunk from alcohol vapors, but let's assume you're talking about a regular pool--not one that has a tiny, closed dome to hold in the fumes.   Therefore, you'd still be getting a good dose of nitrand oxygen.   This isn't very efficient.Skin is a VERY effective barrier from many things that would otherwise harm your body--including absorbing liquor quickly.  If it were more efficient, there's be a lot of bathtubs in bars--and presumably, the combination of naked drunk people and alcoholics would put bars out of business pretty fast. This question is fun, silly, and challenges your knowledge of physiology, but please prdetails about the nature of the liquor, the pool's temp., air temp., its covering, and just who is it you know who's got money to fill a pool with liquor?The question caught my eye, because my daughter and I love to go to the beach or lake on Sundays, bring the NYT Sunday Styles section, and mostly make fun of the people in the stories.   Bill Cunningham's photos are probably the most bearable sections.   The Summer Hamptonites should be put in a large pile on Memorial Day and burned in an offering to the Gods of Reason, Good Manners and the Opposite of Conspicuous Consumption.One day we got a laugh that has lasted for YEARS over a Hamptons drink called the Yachtini.   As best I recall, it was a huge urn or bowl filled with champagne and hard liquor.   We liked to make up stories about the lifestyle of our extremely handsome, gay cat, Patches.    He had imaginary friends and adventures, well known for his supermodel days and dance skills and style.Luxor, the tubby and pampered black cat we met while waiting for the M104 down 5th, was his best friend, although Patches resented the wealthy disparity.   It wasn't a party without Patches.    We imagined them diving into a huge garden urn filled with Yachtinis.    Luxor dove in and got most of the other guests soaked.  Patches, always trim, dove in without a splash, and continued dancing up a storm.Patches died a couple years ago at age 17.   I'd hate to think he died too young because of our imaginary stories of him swimming in alcohol.
How strong would you have to be to swim a lap across an Olympic sized swimming pool filled coins?
Well...The density of "coins" varies greatly on the coin.But that would be the least of our worries, I think.We as humans do not come close to being strong enough "swim" through them, and 50m of them at that.I think one's most efficient option would be to stand up and walk across the pool... Yes, over the surface of the coins!Yep, there ya have it!
How many dollars bills would it take to fill up an empty swimming pool?
$1 bill is around 1.1292 cm^3 in volume1 U.S. gallon = 3785.411 cm^3no. of bills needed= 27000*3785.411= around 100 million dollar bills needed
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