Figure 4 illustrates the used tank, with water up to 20 cm and 0.03 mLoil/cm2 (used by a gasoline engine). In the first round, different amounts of oil were added to the water and the mixture was agitated for 2 minutes. The volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was then measured. The results are shown in Table 1. As can be seen, the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water increased as the amount of oil added to the water increased.

The volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was also affected by the type of oil used. As can be seen in Table 2, the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was greater for the light oil than for the heavy oil.

The results in Table 3 show that the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was affected by the type of agitation used. As can be seen, the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was greater for the shaking agitation than for the stirring agitation.

The results in Table 4 show that the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was affected by the type of container used. As can be seen, the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was greater for the glass container than for the plastic container.

From the results in Tables 1-4, it can be seen that the volume of oil that floated to the top of the water was affected by the amount of oil added to the water, the type of oil used, the type of agitation used, and the type of container used.

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