Plastics: Math for Extruders: Program 2
- Course Format
- Product ID
- Continuing Education Units (CEUs)
- Training Time ?
- 50 to 100 minutes
- Video Format
- Standard Definition
- Devices Supported
- Browsers Supported
- IE Desktop
- Required Plugins
- MasteryNet Player
- Lesson Interactions
- Quiz Questions
- Interactive Producer
- A. Routsis
- Original Content Producer
- A. Routsis Associates
This the the 2nd of a two-part training series that will help anyone within the extrusion industry looking to expand or fine-tune his or her math skills.
The topics of this course move into metrics and imperial units; then continues to length and distance. A section of learning is designated to weight, mass, and force before continuing to conversion, understanding percentages, and calculating tolerances.
This course is in the Advantage™ format, to read about Advantage™ features click here.
All persons within the extrusion industry.
- Metric and Imperial Units
- Time and Temperature
- Speed, Length and Distance
- Area, Volume and Flow
- Weight, Mass, Force and Torque
- Mass Flow Rate
- Units: Conversions
- Units: Multiplying and Dividing
- Units: Adding and Subtracting
- Understanding Percentages
- Identify the common units used within the plastics industry.
- Understand how time is measured
- Explain how speed and length are measured and expressed.
- List the basic formulas used to calculate area, volume and flow.
- Identify how weight, mass, and force are expressed in Metric and Imperial units.
- Explain how the consumption of material is rated and expressed.
- Explain how pressure is measured for polymer, air, hydraulic fluid, or water.
- Identify the procedure used to transfer a unit from one measurement system to another.
- Identify how units are combined or cancelled out when multiplying or dividing.
- Identify the proper way to treat units when adding or subtracting.
- Choose the proper way to represent a number as a fraction of one hundred.
- Determine the average, or mean, of a group of numbers.
- Identify a target dimension and its acceptable upper and lower tolerances.