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` = f( "c" , "d" , h ) `

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The** Chamfer Volume** calculator computes the volume of a chamfer based on the inner diameter, top width, chamfer height.

**INSTRUCTIONS**: Choose units and enter the following:

- (
**d**) Inner Diameter - (
**c**) Top Width - (
**h**) Chamfer Depth

**Volume of a Chamfer (V):** The calculator returns the volume in cubic millimeters (mm^{3}). However, this can be automatically converted to compatible units via the pull-down menu.

A piston chamfer is the bevel cut into the top of the block around the piston bore. It allows the rings to be more easily inserted in the cylinder.

Some engine manuals calculate the chamfer volume differently. They take the difference of the diameters (bore and piston), multiply that difference by the circumference of the bore to create the surface area of the chamfer and then multiply that surface area by the depth of the chamfer to get twice the volume. The author disagrees with those manuals, because they are geometrically wrong (just like the piston crevice formula). Without the piston bore, the bevel is an upside-down frustum of a cone. To get the chamfer volume, you calculate the volume of that cone frustum, and then remove (subtract) the volume of the cylinder that would be in that frustum. This equation does that.

Inch Equivalences |
|||

Fraction | Decimal | Mils | |

1/16^{th} |
0.0625 | 62.5 | |

1/32^{th} |
0.03125 | 31.25 | |

1/64^{th} |
0.015625 | 15.625 |

- Engine Calculator - Engine volume and ratio equations
- Geometric Volume Calculator - Volumes of different geometric shapes
- Mass / Weight Calculator - mass and weight calculations of different geometric shapes.

- Cylinder Bore Diameter based on the engine displacement, number of cylinders and the stroke length.
- Bore Stroke Ratio based on the diameter of the bore and the length of the stroke.
- Combustion Ratio base on the minimum and maximum displacements of the cylinder at the beginning (1-Induction) and compressed (3-Power) portions of the combustion cycle
- Displacement Ratio based on the volumes at the beginning and end of the stroke.
- Rod and Stroke Length Ratio base on the two lengths.
- Stroke Length based on the total engine displacement, number of cylinders and the bore.
- Piston Position based on the crank angle, crank radius, and rod length.
- Piston Deck Height based on Block Height, Rod Length, Stroke Length, and Pin Height.
- Total Volume (displacement) of a Combustion Engine based on the bore, stroke and number of cylinders.
- Volume (displacement) of a Engine Cylinder based on the bore and stroke.
- Volume (displacement) of an Engine with an Overbore based on the stroke, bore, overbore and number of cylinders.
- Equivalent Volume of a Rotary Engine based on the swept volume and number of pistons.
- Compressed Volume of a Cylinder when the piston is at the end of the stroke and the chamber is at its smallest (and most compressed) volume, based on the chamber, deck, crevice, chamfer, gasket, valve relief and dome/dish volumes. This is the second volume (V2) in the Compression Ratio
**calculation**. - Volume of a Gasket based on the inner and outer diameters and the gasket's thickness.
- Volume of a Cylinder Deck based on the deck height and the bore.
- Volume of a Cylinder Crevice based on the piston diameter, cylinder bore and the crevice height.
- Volume of a Cylinder Chamfer based on the cylinder diameter and the chamfer height and width.
- Clearance Volume of a Piston
- Engine Compression Raio
- Piston Speed (mean) based on stroke length and RPMs.
- Max Piston Speed based on stroke length and RPMs
- RPMs based on desired piston speed and stroke length.

- Camber Angle
- Camber Offset
- Breakover angle - Ground clearance between axles
- Approach angle - Ground clearance in front of or behind vehicle.
**Belt Length****Belt Speed**.**Pulley RPMs****2nd Pulley RPMs****2nd Pulley Diameter****RPM of 4th pulley on three shafts****2nd Gear RPM**

**Volume **is a three dimensional measurement of the amount of space taken up by an object. Volume units are cubic measurements for solid objects such as cubic inches and cubic meters. Fluids have separate volume units such as liters, fluid ounces, cups, gallons, and barrel.

The volume of an object can measured by the liquid it displaces or be calculated by measuring its dimensions and applying those dimensions to a formula describing its shape. Many such calculations are available in the following list of calculators.

In many cases, the calculators are for a column with a geometric shaped base and vertical sides. One basic formula for volume is area times a Height when the volume has vertical sides.

- Volume of a Cube
- Volume of a Box
- Volume of a Cone
- Volume of a Cone Frustum
- Volume of a Cylinder
- Volume of a Slanted Cylinder
- Volume of a Triangular
- Volume of a Quadrilateral
- Volume of a Pentagon
- Volume of a Hexagon
- Volume of a Heptagon
- Volume of a Octagon
- Volume of a Nonagon
- Volume of a Decagon
- Volume of a Hendecagon
- Volume of a Dodecagon
- Volume of a Paraboloid
- Volume of a Polygon based Pyramid
- Volume of a Pyramid Frustum
- Volume of a Sphere
- Volume of a Sphere Cap
- Volume of a Sphere Segment
- Volume of a Sphere Shell
- Volume of a Oblate Spheroid
- Volume of a Ellipsoid
- Volume of a Torus
- Volume of a Bottle
- Volume of a Chamfer