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In summary, the formula for calculating pressure at the end of a pipe is P = (Q * 60 * SG) / (A * v), where P is pressure, Q is flow rate in gallons per minute (gpm), SG is specific gravity, A is cross-sectional area of the pipe, and v is the velocity of the fluid. The flow rate of a pipe can be determined by measuring the amount of fluid (in gallons) that passes through the pipe in one minute. The pressure in a pipe is directly proportional to the flow rate, meaning that as the flow rate increases, the pressure also increases. The diameter of a pipe does not directly affect the pressure at the end, but a larger diameter pipe may result in a

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What kind of pressure? Static pressure at the end of an open pipe is zero.

The formula for calculating pressure at the end of a pipe is P = (Q * 60 * SG) / (A * v), where P is pressure, Q is flow rate in gallons per minute (gpm), SG is specific gravity, A is cross-sectional area of the pipe, and v is the velocity of the fluid.

The flow rate of a pipe can be determined by measuring the amount of fluid (in gallons) that passes through the pipe in one minute. This can be done using a flow meter or by timing how long it takes to fill a container of known volume.

The pressure in a pipe is directly proportional to the flow rate. This means that as the flow rate increases, the pressure also increases. Conversely, a decrease in flow rate will result in a decrease in pressure.

The diameter of a pipe does not directly affect the pressure at the end of the pipe. However, a larger diameter pipe will have a lower fluid velocity, which can result in a lower pressure drop along the length of the pipe.

The pressure at the end of a pipe with a flow rate of 14 gpm can vary depending on factors such as pipe diameter, length, and fluid properties. However, a typical pressure range can be anywhere from 10 to 100 psi (pounds per square inch).

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