Actually, if you are trying to size an air conditioner for a room, the calculation is in theory correct as Terry quoted. But accurately:

Measuring the room... length x width x height

12 x 12 = Square Feet of the room - 144 Sq. Ft.

144 x height of the room = Cubic Feet of the room

Posted on May 05, 2015

12 x12 = 144 sq ft

12 x12 x12 = 1728 cubic ft

Posted on May 02, 2015

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

12 by 16 what? Feet, inches, meters, etc?

Assuming you mean feet, it's 192 sq. ft.

Assuming you mean feet, it's 192 sq. ft.

Mar 08, 2017 | In Office Equipment & Supplies

From what I could figure that would be around 609.84 square feet.

Jan 19, 2017 | Garden

Stone is approximated at about 2700 lbs. per cu. yd.

An acre is 43560 sq. ft.

8.5 acres is 370260 sq. ft.

There 9 sq.ft. per sq. yd., thus there are 41140 sq. yds. in 8.5 acres.

A cubic yard is 3 feet by 3 feet by 3 feet (LxWxH).

Since you are only going to be at 1.5 feet, each square yard is equal to 1/2 cubic yard, so to figure the cubic yards divide sq.yds. by 2, thus you get 20570 cu. yds. of stone.

20570 x 2700 = 55539000 pounds. Divide by 2000 to get tons:

55539000/2000 = 27769.5 tons.

An acre is 43560 sq. ft.

8.5 acres is 370260 sq. ft.

There 9 sq.ft. per sq. yd., thus there are 41140 sq. yds. in 8.5 acres.

A cubic yard is 3 feet by 3 feet by 3 feet (LxWxH).

Since you are only going to be at 1.5 feet, each square yard is equal to 1/2 cubic yard, so to figure the cubic yards divide sq.yds. by 2, thus you get 20570 cu. yds. of stone.

20570 x 2700 = 55539000 pounds. Divide by 2000 to get tons:

55539000/2000 = 27769.5 tons.

Nov 16, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

a square foot measurement is the product of the length by the width (breadth) or the room or building

If the room is 10 ft wide by 10 ft long it is 100 square feet in area

If it 10 ft long by 30 ft wide it is 130 square feet in area

really this is grade 1 maths

so to make it easy for you ,take a tape measure and measure the dimensions and multiply them using a calculator and the answer is in square ft

If the room is 10 ft wide by 10 ft long it is 100 square feet in area

If it 10 ft long by 30 ft wide it is 130 square feet in area

really this is grade 1 maths

so to make it easy for you ,take a tape measure and measure the dimensions and multiply them using a calculator and the answer is in square ft

Jan 30, 2016 | Heating & Cooling

109 sq ft if you have no waste. I would get 120 sq ft.

Nov 18, 2015 | Building Materials

12 x 25= 300 sq ft.

Divide that by whatever the paint can says the coverage is.

if paint says 1 gallon covers 200 sq ft then u need 1.5 gallons

Divide that by whatever the paint can says the coverage is.

if paint says 1 gallon covers 200 sq ft then u need 1.5 gallons

Apr 03, 2015 | Miscellaneous

L x W = sq. ft. Also L x W x H = cubic ft.

Mar 15, 2015 | Heating & Cooling

These are not the same, so cannot be directly converted.

Pounds per sq ft is a measure of pressure, while lbs / cu ft is a measure of density, weight per unit volume.

I think maybe what you are doing here is converting the weight of concrete in a 1" slab, where a sq ft would contain

1 x 1 x 1/12 = .0833 cu ft

The figure of 150 lb/ cu ft is correct for the average density of concrete, so the above slab would have

1/12 x 150 = 12.5 lbs/sq ft at 1" thickness

BTW that is a thin slab of concrete, insufficient even for a light-duty pathway. If you are referring to a screed for tiling or similar, that is cement.

Pounds per sq ft is a measure of pressure, while lbs / cu ft is a measure of density, weight per unit volume.

I think maybe what you are doing here is converting the weight of concrete in a 1" slab, where a sq ft would contain

1 x 1 x 1/12 = .0833 cu ft

The figure of 150 lb/ cu ft is correct for the average density of concrete, so the above slab would have

1/12 x 150 = 12.5 lbs/sq ft at 1" thickness

BTW that is a thin slab of concrete, insufficient even for a light-duty pathway. If you are referring to a screed for tiling or similar, that is cement.

Mar 01, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Hello, to solve your question about what number to use to calibrate your broadcast spreader, please use the step-by-step instructions below:

1. If you don't already know the square footage of your lawn, please walk off or measure, multiplying the length by width. For example, my lawn is 100 ft wide by 100 ft long; this equals 10,000 sq. ft.

2. Use this figure (30,000 sq ft) to determine how much fertilizer, insecticide, fungicide,apply etc., to purchase and apply.

3. To calibrate the spreader for applying your product at the correct rate, first weigh and hold out an amount of product to cover a pre-determined test area; for example, enough for a 200 sq ft space.

4. Because most lawn fertilizers are packaged to cover areas in 1000 sq ft increments, it's easy to figure how many 1,000 sq ft applications you need for your lawn.

5. Set your spreader to 3 and measure 1/5 of the recommended application on your product, to cover a 200 sq ft area.

6. Use your spreader to cover this 200 sq ft area.

7. If there is product remaining in the hopper after walking this 200 sq ft area, increase the setting number and move to another test area, repeat steps 5 and 6.

8. If there wasn't enough product to cover the test area, back the number down, move to another test area, and repeat steps 5 and 6, until you finish with product and lawn test area at the same time.

9. Remember to never leave product in your hopper because many chemicals are corrosive and can destroy the moving parts, making the spreader inoperable.

I hope this helps!

1. If you don't already know the square footage of your lawn, please walk off or measure, multiplying the length by width. For example, my lawn is 100 ft wide by 100 ft long; this equals 10,000 sq. ft.

2. Use this figure (30,000 sq ft) to determine how much fertilizer, insecticide, fungicide,apply etc., to purchase and apply.

3. To calibrate the spreader for applying your product at the correct rate, first weigh and hold out an amount of product to cover a pre-determined test area; for example, enough for a 200 sq ft space.

4. Because most lawn fertilizers are packaged to cover areas in 1000 sq ft increments, it's easy to figure how many 1,000 sq ft applications you need for your lawn.

5. Set your spreader to 3 and measure 1/5 of the recommended application on your product, to cover a 200 sq ft area.

6. Use your spreader to cover this 200 sq ft area.

7. If there is product remaining in the hopper after walking this 200 sq ft area, increase the setting number and move to another test area, repeat steps 5 and 6.

8. If there wasn't enough product to cover the test area, back the number down, move to another test area, and repeat steps 5 and 6, until you finish with product and lawn test area at the same time.

9. Remember to never leave product in your hopper because many chemicals are corrosive and can destroy the moving parts, making the spreader inoperable.

I hope this helps!

Apr 02, 2011 | Garden

Hi,

Here is a tip that I wrote that tells you how to figure out how big your refrigerator and/or your freezer is...

New Refrigerator Size or Refrigerator Cubic Feet

Heatman101

Here is a tip that I wrote that tells you how to figure out how big your refrigerator and/or your freezer is...

New Refrigerator Size or Refrigerator Cubic Feet

Heatman101

Aug 27, 2010 | Kenmore 71279 Bottom Freezer Refrigerator

Aug 21, 2017 | Heating & Cooling

Aug 21, 2017 | Heating & Cooling

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