### Video Transcript

In this video, we will learn how to
relate volumes of different shapes, surface areas of different shapes, and a shapeβs
volume and surface area. Since we are interested in relating
the volumes and surface areas of shapes, we will begin by recalling the formulas
that exist for calculating these quantities.

We will begin by considering the
volume and surface area of a sphere. If we let π be the radius of a
sphere, then its volume π is given by π is equal to four-thirds ππ cubed. And its surface area π is given by
four ππ squared. We note that both formulas have
only one variable, the radius π. This means that if we are given the
radius, we can calculate both the volume and surface area. Alternatively, if we are given the
surface area π, we can rearrange this formula to make π the subject. Dividing through by four π and
then square rooting both sides, we have π is equal to the square root of π over
four π. We could then substitute this value
of the radius into our first formula in order to calculate the volume. This process also applies the other
way round. If we are given the volume, we can
find the radius and by extension the surface area.

We will now consider an example of
this type.

Given that the volume of a sphere
is 562.5π cubic centimeters, find its surface area in terms of π.

We begin by recalling that the
volume π of a sphere can be calculated using the formula four-thirds ππ cubed,
where π is the sphereβs radius. We can also calculate the surface
area π of a sphere using the formula π is equal to four ππ squared. In this question, we are given the
volume in cubic centimeters. And we can use this to calculate
the radius of the sphere and then its surface area.

Substituting π is equal to
562.5π, we have the following equation. We can solve this for π by firstly
dividing through by π. We can then divide both sides by
four-thirds, which is the same as multiplying both sides by three-quarters. This gives us 421.875 is equal to
π cubed. Finally, we can cube root both
sides of this equation to calculate the value of π. This is equal to 7.5. The radius of the sphere is
therefore equal to 7.5 centimeters.

We can now substitute this value
into our formula for the surface area. We have π is equal to four π
multiplied by 7.5 squared. Squaring 7.5 gives us 56.25. And multiplying this by four π
gives us π is equal to 225π. Since the radius was measured in
centimeters, we can conclude that the surface area of the sphere is 225π square
centimeters.

In our next example, we will
consider a cylinder. So we will first recall the
formulas for the volume and surface area of a cylinder. The cylinder drawn has a base
radius π and a height β. We know that its volume π is equal
to ππ squared multiplied by β. The total surface area π is given
by a more complicated formula. This is equal to two ππβ plus two
ππ squared. This comes from the fact that the
curved surface of a cylinder is a rectangle and the two ends are circles. We know that the area of a circle
is equal to ππ squared, and we have two of these. We know that the area of a
rectangle is equal to its length multiplied by its width. And in this case, the length of the
rectangle is equal to the circumference of the circle at either end.

It is clear from the two formulae
that if we know the radius and height of the cylinder, we can calculate its volume
and surface area. Additionally, if we are given one
of the radius or height and one of the volume or surface area, it is possible to
find the other two measurements. We do this by rearranging the
formulas to calculate the missing variables. In the example that follows, we are
given the curved surface area and the diameter of a cylinder and are asked to find
its volume.

A cylinder has a curved surface
area of 656 square centimeters and a diameter of 10.2 centimeters. Find its volume, giving your answer
to the nearest cubic centimeter.

In this question, we will begin by
picking out the key information from the question. Firstly, we are told that the
curved surface area of a cylinder is equal to 656 square centimeters. We recall that this curved surface
is equal to the area of a rectangle with base equal to two ππ, the circumference
of the circle of the cylinder, and height equal to β. The curved surface area is
therefore equal to two ππβ. And as such, we can set this equal
to 656.

We are also told that the diameter
of the cylinder is 10.2 centimeters. As the radius is half of this, this
is equal to 5.1 centimeters. Substituting this value into our
equation, we have two π multiplied by 5.1 multiplied by β is equal to 656. The left-hand side simplifies to
10.2π multiplied by β. And dividing through by 10.2π, we
have the following expression for β. Dividing 656 by 10.2, we see that β
is equal to 3280 over 51π.

We now have an expression for the
height of the cylinder in centimeters. The question asks us to calculate
the volume of the cylinder. In order to do this, we recall that
the volume of any cylinder is equal to ππ squared β. Letting the volume of this cylinder
be π, we have π is equal to π multiplied by 5.1 squared multiplied by 3280 over
51π. We can cancel a factor of π from
the numerator and denominator. And typing the rest of the
right-hand side into our calculator, we have π is equal to 1672.8.

We are asked to give our answer to
the nearest cubic centimeter. And this means that a cylinder with
a curved surface area of 656 square centimeters and a diameter of 10.2 centimeters
has a volume of 1673 cubic centimeters to the nearest cubic centimeter.

Before looking at our next example,
we will recall the formulas we use to calculate the volume and surface area of
cuboids and cubes. If a cuboid has length π, width
π€, and height β as shown, then its volume π is given by π is equal to π
multiplied by π€ multiplied by β. The surface area π of the cuboid
is given by π is equal to two multiplied by ππ€ plus π€β plus βπ. If we have a cube on the other
hand, where the length, width, and height are equal, the volume π is equal to π
cubed and the surface area π is equal to six π squared. In our next example, we will need
to relate the volume of two different shapes.

If a sphere is inscribed in a cube
of volume eight cubic centimeters, what is the volume of the sphere?

The key to this question is being
able to relate the dimensions of the cube to the sphere. Since the sphere is inscribed in
the cube, this means that the sphere is touching each face of the cube without any
gaps. As such, the diameter π of the
sphere is equal to the length π of the cube. Alternatively, the radius π is
half of the length of the cube.

Next, we recall that the volume of
any cube is equal to its side length cubed. And in this question, weβre told
that this volume is eight cubic centimeters. This means that π cubed is equal
to eight. We can then cube root both sides
such that π is equal to two. The side length of the cube is
therefore equal to two centimeters.

We have already established that
the radius of the sphere is half of this. And this is therefore equal to one
centimeter. We can calculate the volume of any
sphere when we know its radius. The volume is equal to four-thirds
ππ cubed. If we let the volume of our sphere
be π, we have π is equal to four-thirds π multiplied by one cubed. And this is simply equal to
four-thirds π. We can therefore conclude that if
the volume of the cube is eight cubic centimeters and the sphere is inscribed in the
cube, then its volume is four-thirds π cubic centimeters.

We will now consider one final
example where we have multiple spheres combined together and we have to consider
their relation to a cylinder.

Three spheres are inscribed in a
cylinder, as shown in the figure. If the volume of a sphere is 36π
cubic centimeters, find the total surface area of the cylinder.

In this question, we need to
consider how a single sphere relates to the dimensions of the cylinder that contains
the three spheres. To do this, we make use of the fact
that the spheres are inscribed, which means they fit exactly into the cylinder with
no gaps in the top, bottom, or sides. In particular, it means that the
radii of the spheres in the cylinder must be the same. It also means that the height of
the cylinder must be equal to three times the diameter of a single sphere, or six
times the radius of one. If we let π be the radius, then
the height of the cylinder is six π.

In order to find the total surface
area of the cylinder, we firstly need to find the value of π, as this will give us
the radius and height of the cylinder. We recall that the volume of a
sphere is equal to four-thirds ππ cubed. And in this question, we are told
that the volume is equal to 36π. Setting these equal to one another,
we have four-thirds ππ cubed is equal to 36π.

We can solve this equation for π
by firstly dividing through by π. We then divide both sides of this
equation by four-thirds, which is the same as multiplying by three-quarters, giving
us π cubed is equal to 27. Cube rooting both sides of this
equation, we have π is equal to three. The radius of each of the spheres
and, hence, the cylinder is equal to three centimeters. Multiplying this by six, we see
that the height of the cylinder is 18 centimeters.

Next, we recall that the total
surface area of a cylinder is equal to two ππβ plus two ππ squared. This is made up of the curved
surface, which is a rectangle, and the two circles at either end. Letting this total surface area be
π and substituting in our values of π and β, we have π is equal to two π
multiplied by three multiplied by 18 plus two π multiplied by three squared. This is equal to 108π plus 18π,
which simplifies to 126π. The total surface area of the
cylinder in the figure is 126π square centimeters.

We will now finish this video by
summarizing the key points. In this video, we saw that for a
sphere, if we have any one of the volume π, radius π, or surface area π, we can
find the other two measurements using the formulae π is equal to four-thirds ππ
cubed and π is equal to four ππ squared. When dealing with a cylinder, if we
have the radius π and the height β, then we can find the volume π and surface area
π using the formulae π is equal to ππ squared β and π is equal to two ππβ
plus two ππ squared.

Furthermore, if we are given either
the volume or surface area and either the radius or height, we can calculate the
other two measurements by rearrangement. For a cuboid or cube, if we have
the length π, width π€, and height β, then we can find the volume π and surface
area π using the formulae π is equal to ππ€β and π is equal to two multiplied by
ππ€ plus π€β plus βπ. Additionally, if we are given two
of the dimensions of a cuboid and either the volume or surface area, we can once
again find the remaining measurements by rearrangement. Finally, in the last example, we
saw that in problems where we are given different shapes, we can relate them to each
other by using the information given to us in the problem and rearrangement of the
above formulae.