**Full Form of CC**: – The abbreviation CC is carbon copy is the second of three common header fields of a message email.

Advertisement

The CC field is used to send one or several extra copies of the message to one or several additional recipients to the principal or principals (address or addresses placed in the To box). Figuratively it is as if one or more copies made with carbon paper were sent from an original letter printed on paper.

In principle (except in some webmail providers ) it is possible to send a message to all addresses as CC, without necessarily having to put something in the To field. Sometimes it may be desirable to use, instead of this box, the Bcc (blind carbon copy).

The box CC usually is translated like With Copy, although really this abbreviation was used long before there existed the electronic mail and also long before the Internet existed.

Its original meaning is Copy of Coal and refers to the time in which the correspondence was written with a typewriter or by hand. And in which the so-called tracing paper or carbon paper between both sheets was used to obtain a copy of the original.

We use this section when we want to include in the mail recipients that we want to have proof of this email, although they are not the main ones. In this case, both the recipient and those that are copied have proof of who the email has been sent to.

Advertisement

**Difference between CC and BCC**

CC used in the email shows the address of the recipient to also the principal receiver of the email. The best way to use the cc function is to send e-mails with the same content to a group whose members know each other, so passing on e-mail addresses is no problem.

The abbreviation cc stands for carbon copy and means that each recipient can see the mail addresses of all other recipients and, if necessary, use them for their own purposes. This is useful if the sender wants the recipient to know who the e-mail was sent to.

This is recommended for circulars within teams. The cc function is also often used to show the recipient placed in the cc field that he only receives the mail for information. In general, handle this function with care. It is considered rude to pass on the mail addresses to others unauthorized, especially if you are not sure whether all recipients agree with the disclosure.

The other box that appears in the emails is that of the BCC which is usually translated as With hidden copy. And which serves to send a message to more than one recipient and the address that is put in that section will not be seen by other people who read the message.

These acronyms also meant something else back then: Hidden Charcoal Copy and referred to a third sheet that was added to writing (with its corresponding tracing paper). And that was normally used not only for archiving in a place of the public but to save (hide).

If you do not want all e-mail addresses to be visible to all when writing an e-mail, you must use the bcc function. BCC stands for blind carbon copy and is identical in function to cc. But the recipients do not display any mail addresses other than their own.

This function is always useful if the recipient list is very extensive. The function should be used above all if the recipients did not agree to a transfer of their own e-mail address or if nobody should know to whom the e-mail was sent. To protect the privacy of each recipient.

Also, to prevent the recipient’s mail addresses from being misused by spam emails, it is recommended that you use the bcc feature.

**How to use the functions**

The cc and bcc functions are present in every mail program. However, you sometimes have to activate them before you can send visible or hidden mail copies – in Outlook, they can be found on the “Options” tab. If the mail service requires at least one e-mail address in the To field, simply enter your own address there, but usually, this is not necessary.

Depending on the mail program, you can enter the various e-mail addresses separated by a comma or a semicolon and space in the respective field.

**When do I apply which address fields?**

More important than the quickly learned “handling”, however, is the everyday application of the different addressee fields. One thing is clear: The urgent mail recipient is directly in the front address line.

Likewise, all other equivalent recipients – ie all participants of a meeting to which a protocol is to be sent. Or a group of people who are authorized to respond to a question of equal value. Formally, all direct addressees are also found in the speech at the beginning of the mail.

**Use Email CC as proof**

The addresses that are specified in the Cc section of the email only appear as addressees in the email. They are the only recipients of the letter, they do not participate directly in the correspondence.

Often, department heads always require to be taken into the CC for certain operations. This means that they want to be informed, by reading the mail traffic constantly on the current level of the state of affairs.

The sender of an e-mail can add addresses in the CC field but also for their own protection. He signals to the recipient that one – possibly two known – third party is inaugurated in the correspondence, which greatly facilitates any necessary subsequent proof.

**Email Bcc – bad habit and breach of trust**

Remains the email BCC. It is – if you will – the modern form of indiscretion or the breach of trust in the mail. The addressee believes that only the persons listed in the address field and in the email CC have direct knowledge of the present letter – but in fact, there are other readers.

There may be situations, for example in the mail traffic with authorities, in which the simultaneous inclusion of anonymous third parties (such as lawyers, supervisors or confidants) seems tempting. In principle, however, the classic secrecy of correspondence is undermined here and the e-mail is devalued in its status quo.

Especially against the background that in the case of e-mails sent back and forth, a whole rat’s tail is often revealed in previous correspondence – usually without the consent of the correspondence partner.

The BCC function in e-mails is also misused among other things with chain letters or spam. Therefore, you should keep in mind that e-mails in companies may possibly arrive late or even not even after you have completed BCC fields. Often the servers check the received emails for viruses, spam or the like and sort them out if necessary.

**How can we take advantage of the CC and BCC fields?**

Some (most) mail clients allow the use of advanced filters on the e-mail inbox. If we all used these 3 fields well and combined it with the moderate use of the high priority / low priority field, we could improve productivity enormously:

- The emails in which I go as a direct recipient, in a tray that I will consult and answer several times a day. And those who come with high priority highlighted with a label.
- The emails in which I go in CC or BCC, grouped in another tray to clear the main one and be able to consult them in a grouped way at the end of the day.

**Conclusion**

Therefore our email tip: Use CC as often as you need it. It serves transparency and does not represent a breach of trust. But save yourself – if possible – the use of technically possible but morally dubious blind carbon copy.

## #2 Full Form Of CC

### Full Form of CC is Cubic Centimeter

**CC as Cubic Centimeter**

A cubic centimeter is a unit of volume. It corresponds to the volume of a cube one centimeter on each side. It is equivalent to one-millionth of a cubic meter and also a milliliter. It is the second submultiple of the rare meter.

Its symbol is cm^{3}, although sometimes it is abbreviated as cc. It is often used to catalog vehicle engines, such as motorcycles, cars, trucks, etc.

In order to be clear about the meaning of the term centimeter, it is necessary, first of all, to know its etymological origin. In particular, we can establish that it is a word formed by two with different roots:

-The Latin noun centum, which can be translated as one hundred.

-The Greek word metron, which is synonymous with measure.

A centimeter is a unit of length that equals 0.01 meters (that is, one-hundredth of a meter). Its symbol is cm. As a unit of length, the centimeter allows expressing the distance that exists between two points. It is a unit derived from the basic unit of length, which is the meter.

In particular, the centimeter is a submultiple of the meter. A centimeter is a unit of length in various metric systems of measures, equal to 0.01 meters. In the SI, IKGSS, ISS and MTS systems, the centimeter is a subunit of a meter that is included in the group of basic units.

In the CGS system, the centimeter is both a unit of and one of the basic units of the system. And also (in various CGS variants) a unit of some electrical and magnetic quantities. In school practice, to specify the size of a centimeter, they use such assistants as “approximate standards ”, such as two tetrad cells. A centimeter is approximately equal to the width of the nail of an average adult.

The idea of square centimeters, on the other hand, alludes to the measurement of a surface (the extension of something across and across). A fabric square of 5 square centimeters, to name a case, is 5 centimeters wide and 5 centimeters long.

The cubic centimeters, on the other hand, are a unit of volume. They measure three dimensions (width, length, and height). A bottle can have a capacity of 350 cubic centimeters.

In some countries, finally, a centimeter is the tape measure, which is a flexible element that has a scale divided into centimeters. This tape is used for measuring lengths.

**Ratio with other length units **

1 centimeter is equal to:

- 10 mm or 10,000 microns
- 01 m
- 1 ⁄ 2.54 inches≈ 0.3937 inches (according to the modern definition adopted in the USA, 1 international inch is 2.54 cm for sure) or exactly 0.3937 inches (when it comes to geodetic inches).
- 1 cubic centimeter is equal to 1 milliliter exactly (by the modern definition of a liter). Since a liter was originally defined as a volume of 1 kg of water (at normal pressure and temperature of +4 ° C). Under standard conditions, the mass of 1 cubic centimeter of water is approximately 1 gram.

**Relationship of a cubic centimeter with motorcycles**

For motorcycles, cubic centimeters, or cc, it refers to the size of the engine, in the same way as liters for a car. In real terms, it is the amount of air-fuel mixture displaced each time the piston completes an entire oscillation. This is the figure that is stamped on the motorcycle, body and advertising material chassis to give people an idea of how big and powerful an engine is.

**What does it mean?**

When you go to buy a motorcycle for the first time, you will surely have several questions. From which brand is the best, the model that best suits your needs, how much you spend on gasoline, and so on. But there is a figure that confuses many people, the CCs or cubic centimeters.

A cubic centimeter or CC is a three-dimensional measurement of the volume and is related to motorcycles by indicating the size of the motor. Inside it is the cylinders and inside them the pistons that move in a vertical movement. In short, it is the quantity of the air-fuel mixture displaced each time the piston completes an entire oscillation.

The total volume of the cylinder corresponds to the area of the circumference multiplied by the displacement of the piston. When the volumes that displace each one of the pistons is added, the CCs of the engine in question is obtained.

Surely at this moment, you are wondering how many liters represent the CCs? One liter equals 1000 CCs, so if you are being offered a motorcycle with a 5000 CCs engine then you are referring to it being a 5-liter engine.

At this point, you will think that the bigger the engine, the stronger the vehicle will be or the faster it will go. You are correct, the greater the number of CCs, the more powerful the engine and the faster the motorcycle. But we must take into account that a motor with larger CCs is larger, can weigh more. And can consume more fuel, on the other hand, the direction and suspension of the motorcycle would have to adapt to these characteristics of the engine.

The higher the number, the faster it will go. If an engine displaces 50 cubic centimeters of air-fuel each time the pistons oscillate, it will be slower than a displacement motor of 1,000 cubic centimeters during a rotation.

This is because more fuel is burned, producing high revolutions that are transferred to the road through the tires. The higher the cc number, the more powerful the motorcycle will be, resulting in faster acceleration and higher maximum speed.

**How many cms in one cube – How many cubic meters in liters, centimeters of cubic and other units of measurement of volume?**

In 1 cubic meter, 1000 cubic decimeters, 1,000,000 cubic centimeters, 1,000,000,000 cubic millimeters. In one cubic meter of water 1000 liters. Or 1 liter occupies a volume equal to 0.001 cubic meters. In order to answer this question, it is necessary to understand that a cubic centimeter, a cubic millimeter and a cubic meter, as well as a liter, are entirely measures of magnitude.

- Per unit of volume, take the volume of a cube with an edge of unit length.
- 1 liter will be equal to 1 cubic decimeter, that is, a cube with a side of 10 centimeters.
- In other words, 1 liter = 10 cm * 10 cm * 10 cm = 1000 cm cubic to calculate how much it is in millimeters that 1 cm = 10 mm and we get:1 liter = 100 mm * 100 mm * 100 mm = 1000000 mm cubic.

And now let’s answer the question:

- 1 cubic meter = 1 m * 1 m * 1 m = 10 dm * 10 dm * 10 dm = 10 decimeters of cubic, as well as 100cm * 100cm * 100cm = 1,000,000 cubic cm , or the same thing:1000mm * 1000mm * 1000mm = 1 billion cubic
- From the above-given reflections, it can be seen that 1 liter = 0, 001 cubic meters or 1 cubic meter of 1000 liters. That is, if you imagine a cube with a side of 1 meter, then it will include a volume of 1000 liters.
- 1 cubic meter = 1000 cubic decimeters-liters, = 1000000 cubic centimeters – milliliters = 1000000000 cubic millimeters. Here it is important to present a cube, with an edge = 1 meter and
- Find the volume of it, -first meters, then remember how many meters, more, small units and to build everything in a cube, t. e. 3 times multiply by itself.
- 1 cubic meter equals 1,000 decimeters cubic, which means 1 cubic meter equals 1000 liters
- 1 cubic meter equals 1,000,000 cubic centimeters
- 1 cubic meter equals equal to 1,000,000,000 millimeters of cubic.
- Both cubic centimeter, and cubic meter, and cubic millimeter, and liter act as measures of volume.
- 1 cubic meter is the basic unit of measurement of volume. Dimensions of a cubic meter in centimeters – 100cm * 100cm * 100cm = 1 million cubic centimeters
- The dimensions of a cubic meter in millimeters are 1000mm * 1000mm * 1000mm = 1 billion cubic millimeters.
- 1 liter by volume is equal to 1 thousand cubic centimeters, therefore 1 cubic meter in volume is equal to 1 thousand liters.
- To convert cubic centimeters to cubic meters, you need to divide them by a million or multiply by 0.000001.
- To convert cubic meters to cubic centimeters, you need to multiply the number of cubic meters by 100,000
- To convert liters to cubic meters, you need to divide their number by a thousand or multiply by 0.001.
- You need to convert cubes to liters as follows: the number of cubic meters multiplied by 1000.

### 100 cm in a cube is how many meters in a cube?

- 1m3 = 1000000cm3
- x = 100cm3
- v itoge x = 100/1000000 = 0.0001m3
- 1 cm in a cube = (0.01) ^ 3 cm in a cube
- 1 cm in a cube = 0.0001 cm in a cube, that is, as the previous respondent said one ten-thousandth
- One (if you mean that 100 cm should be cubed and express the result in cubic meters).
- If you mean that you need to translate from cubic centimeters to cubic meters, then the answer is different.
- One cubic meter is a million cubic centimeters. Therefore, 100 cubic centimeters is 10 thousand times less than one cubic meter.
- 1cm ^ 3 = 1cm * 1cm * 1cm, therefore, 1m ^ 3 = 100cm * 100cm * 100cm = 1000000cm ^ 3, therefore, 1cm ^ 3 = 1 / 1,000,000 = 0.000001m ^ 3, and 100cm ^ 3 = 0.000001 * 100 = 0.0001m ^ 3.

How many cubic millimeters per cubic centimeter?

Remember it is not difficult. 1 cm = 10 mm. Cube means multiplying by yourself three times. 1 cm * 1 cm * 1 cm is equal to 10 mm * 10 mm * 10 mm. We get 1 cu. cm = 1000 cu. mm

Advertisement