Question about Electric 1/2hp 1140RPM 56 Frame 230/460V Tefc Leeson Motor 110353

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4' = 48"

thickness" x width" x lengh" = cubic inches

2" x 8" x 48" = 768

1 cubic foot is 144 cubic inches

768 divided by 144 = 5.3333333333------

Posted on Dec 10, 2008

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Just need to convert inches to feet. try this formula:

4 ' x (8/12) ' x (2/12) '= .4444 cubic feet

Does it sounds what your looking for?

Posted on Feb 28, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

I think you will be looking at about 500 gallons.

598.4 US gallon.

498.3 UK Imperial gallon.

598.4 US gallon.

498.3 UK Imperial gallon.

Jan 31, 2018 | In Office Equipment & Supplies

the formula is length X width X depth

so 33 X 20 X 1/6 ( .166 FT)=109.99 cubic ft of sand (4.073 cubic yards )

( 2 inches is 2 parts of 12 inches which is a foot so 2/12 = 1/6 ft)

so 33 X 20 X 1/6 ( .166 FT)=109.99 cubic ft of sand (4.073 cubic yards )

( 2 inches is 2 parts of 12 inches which is a foot so 2/12 = 1/6 ft)

Aug 30, 2017 | Office Equipment & Supplies

when I went to school a board foot a board 1 foot wide and 1 foot long 1 inch thick, a 1X6 2 foot long a 1X4 3 foot long etc. a 4X4X3 inches would be considered a board foot but with new math and metric system, I'll leave the exact formula to the calculators and smart phones (I don't own one) 20 square feet would be my answer,

Apr 16, 2017 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That depends upon how thick the foam insulation is. That is the only way to compute from cubic feet to square feet.

To simplify, assume the foam is 1 foot wide by 1 foot thick by 51 feet long. That is 51 cubic feet of foam. If you slice the block lengthwise at 1 inch intervals, you get 12 slices, each 1 foot wide by 51 feet long by 1 inch thick. This is 51 square feet of coverage at 1 inch. You would be able to cover 51x12, or 612 square feet.

Increase the thickness of the slice to 1-1/2 inches, you only get 8 slices, or coverage for 408 square feet.

Any thicker than that, and you won't get enough coverage for 400 square feet.

To simplify, assume the foam is 1 foot wide by 1 foot thick by 51 feet long. That is 51 cubic feet of foam. If you slice the block lengthwise at 1 inch intervals, you get 12 slices, each 1 foot wide by 51 feet long by 1 inch thick. This is 51 square feet of coverage at 1 inch. You would be able to cover 51x12, or 612 square feet.

Increase the thickness of the slice to 1-1/2 inches, you only get 8 slices, or coverage for 408 square feet.

Any thicker than that, and you won't get enough coverage for 400 square feet.

Aug 05, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

To calculate cubic feet you take length (in feet) x width (in feet) x height (in feet). You have 1 (foot) x 1 (foot), which equals 1, but to finish the calculation you need to convert the 2 inches into a decimal equivalent (fraction) of a foot.

So take 1' divided by 12" = 0**.**083

That means 1 inch is 0**.**083 of a foot.

So take the desired inches (2 in your case) and multiply times 0**.**083 which = 0**.**166

So in your example, (12" x 12" x 2") = 1 x 1 x 0**.**166 = **0.166 cubic foot**

So take 1' divided by 12" = 0

That means 1 inch is 0

So take the desired inches (2 in your case) and multiply times 0

So in your example, (12" x 12" x 2") = 1 x 1 x 0

Sep 07, 2014 | Masonry Tools

Calculating the cubic feet of a space requires multiplying the area of the bottom times the average height. You get the bottom area by multiplying the length times the width. Remember, to get cubic feet, you need all your measurements in feet to start with.

Here is your formula:

VOLUME (in cubic feet) = Length (in feet) X Width (in feet) X Height (in feet)

If it's a rectangular room you're working with, it is all straightforward. If there are irregular walls, it may be necessary to divide up the room into rectangular sections and then add together their individual volumes. If the ceiling is sloped, you need to use the height that has the same ceiling area above it as below it. Good luck! Truly.

Here is your formula:

VOLUME (in cubic feet) = Length (in feet) X Width (in feet) X Height (in feet)

If it's a rectangular room you're working with, it is all straightforward. If there are irregular walls, it may be necessary to divide up the room into rectangular sections and then add together their individual volumes. If the ceiling is sloped, you need to use the height that has the same ceiling area above it as below it. Good luck! Truly.

Jul 25, 2014 | Building Materials

Linear feet are a measure of length (no different from feet); square feet measure area. You cannot simply convert between measures of different kinds of quantities;the connection between them will be specific to a particular problem.A practical example in which this question can arise is in buying countertops for a kitchen. Some materials are sold by the square foot; others (basically those that are extruded, so they come in standard widths) are sold by the linear foot. In order to compare the two, you need to compute the area and wall length for the countertop you want.You can't convert between the two. All you have to do is to make the appropriate measurements so you can calculate the price of each item.The terms used in the lumber industry are a bit confusing.There are two terms that I think you might be mixing up.A LINEAR FOOT is simply the length of a board. If you want to know the area or volume of the board,you need additional information. For instance, 6 linear feet of 1-by-12 has an area of 6 square feet (12 inches = 1 foot, times 6 feet), and it's 1 inch thick, so the volume is 1/2 cubic foot (6 square feet times 1/12 foot). But 6 linear feet of a 1-by-6 board would have half the area and half the volume.A BOARD FOOT is equivalent to one square foot of a 1-inch-thick board. In other words, it is a square-foot-inch (ft^2-in), or 1/12 cubic foot.Linear feet are used for the pricing of a single size such as two-by-fours. Board feet are used for larger lumber that you are more likely to want to compare directly with different size boards .To sum up, neither a linear foot nor a board foot can be converted directly to square feet. A linear foot is a linear (length) measure, and a board foot is a volume measure. You need to know your particular board to do anything more, such as find the area.an example with an" L" shaped countertop will betwo rectangles are 24 by 80 inches and 24 by 36 inches. Thus the area is: 24 * 80 + 24 * 36 = 24 * (80 + 36) = 24 * 116= 2784 sq. in.To get it in square feet, divide by 144:

2784 / 144 = 19.33 sq. ft.The linear measure of this countertop would be 60 + 80 = 140 inches = 140/12 feet = 11.67 feet

2784 / 144 = 19.33 sq. ft.The linear measure of this countertop would be 60 + 80 = 140 inches = 140/12 feet = 11.67 feet

Apr 08, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

4 inches is 1/3 feet, so multiply 4 feet by 2 feet by 1/3 feet to get 2 2/3 cubic feet.

Jan 09, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

just under 18 cubic feet.

at 4 inches thick there will be 3 square feet to equal 1 cubic foot. there's .6 cubic feet in an 80 lb sac. I'd get 30 bags and be careful not to go over 4 inches deep to often.

at 4 inches thick there will be 3 square feet to equal 1 cubic foot. there's .6 cubic feet in an 80 lb sac. I'd get 30 bags and be careful not to go over 4 inches deep to often.

Dec 14, 2013 | Office Equipment & Supplies

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