If you want to jump and/or dive into a swimming pool, the water level should be atleast 5 feet deep!
Let me get this clear - - -you want to FILL the pool with tile. It would take truck loads
No. A pool is much too small and shallow for a tsunami to form.
Need average depth -- deep end in feet; shallow end in feet added together, divided by 2 = average depth. Then, L x W x Avg. Depth x 7.5 = approximately the total gallons in your pool. K
The question seems to imply that the pool has a constant depth ... 4.5 ft deep everywhere. This sounds unusual for pools, which usually have a shallow end and a deep end. But it'll be a lot easier to calculate if the depth is constant, so we'll be happy to accept this assumption. The volume of water in the pool is (24 x 15 x 4.5) = 1,620 ft3 (cubic feet). 1 cubic foot = 7.481 gallons (rounded) 1,620 cubic feet = (1,620 x 7.481) = 12,119 gallons (rounded).
You need more information. But, let's assume the pool is 8 feet deep at the deep end and 3 feet at the shallow end. If the pool is rectangular, the total volume will be 28,798 gallons of water.
The floor of the pool is uneven.
"The swimming pool has a deep and and a shallow end." "You cheated at the card game, it shows how shallow you are."
The deep pool is 11.5 feet deep and the shallow pool is 4-4.5 feet
From 2 to 3 feet
The indoor pool at the Glencoe Club is ~2ft at the shallow end and 9ft at the deep end.
Some pools have a shallow end to warm up in, and then the playing area is deep, some have just deep water, some are half and half. I depends on what pool you are in.
It dosent have to, People just like it like that.
How deep is the pool in the shallow end, the deepest end and on average?
There is a reflection in the pool that makes it seem shallow.
Usually they mean a 50m or 25m pool which is rectangular and has a shallow and deep end with diving availability:)
An in-ground pool that is 40 feet by 20 feet with the shallow end being 3ft deep and the deep end being 9ft deep has a volume of approximately 35,900 US gallons. (The depth of variable depth pools is generally calculated by adding the shallow and deep ends and dividing by two).