Ad

Hi,

a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

New users get to try the service completely Free afterwhich it costs $6 per call and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

Goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

How it Works
### Stone and Mulch Calculators

As an example, let's use 500 square feet to be mulched at a

3" depth.

### For Your Information

3" depth.

- First, the depth must be converted to feet. To convert inches to feet, simply divide inches by 12, the number of inches in a foot.

So for our example: 3 inches divided by 12 equals a 0.25 foot depth. - Now that we have the depth in feet, we can multiply the depth by the area.

So for our example: 0.25 foot depth times 500 square feet equals 125 cubic feet. - If you are calculating 0.5, 2, or 3, cubic foot bags, simply divide 125 cubic feet by the size of the bag.

So for our example: if we are using 2 cubic foot bags, we can divide 125 cubic feet by 2 which equals 62.5 bags. - If you are calculating cubic yards, we need to convert 125 cubic feet to cubic yards by dividing by 27. One cubic yard is equal to 27 cubic feet, see the diagram below.

So for our example: 125 cubic feet divided by 27 equals 4.63 cubic yards.

- 1 inch equals 0.08333 feet
- 1.5 inches equals 0.125 feet
- 2 inc

Jun 29, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Hi Alex. The 3 measurements you quote are all cubic feet so you cannot ascertain any fixed sizes from that. The figure is arrived at by multiplying the width x height x depth. This means that if the box is 1 foot high and 1 foot wide it would need to be 1.4 feet deep to total 1.4 cubic feet. If it was 6 feet high and 1.4 feet wide and 2 inches deep it would also be 1.4 cubic feet. As you can see the sizes are completely different and the combination of different sizes is just about infinite.

Hope that is of some help, although to be honest I don't see how....

Regards

Steve

Hope that is of some help, although to be honest I don't see how....

Regards

Steve

Jan 21, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

cubic feet is the measure of volume. one cubic foot is 1x1x1 foot. the size of the microwave varies with MAKE and MODEL. but is normally in the range of 1 to 3 cubic feet

Oct 25, 2015 | Microwave Ovens

Cubic square feet is determined by multiplying length (depth) X width

X height. Example= 2X2X2 = 8 cubic feet. A typical countertop microwave is going to be 1.1 to 1.6 cubic feet of oven capacity.

X height. Example= 2X2X2 = 8 cubic feet. A typical countertop microwave is going to be 1.1 to 1.6 cubic feet of oven capacity.

Feb 15, 2014 | Hotpoint RVM1435 Microwave Oven

Hi,

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

New Refrigerator Size or Refrigerator Cubic Feet

Heatman101

Aug 08, 2011 | Whirlpool ET8WTKXK Top Freezer...

Hi,

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

New Refrigerator Size or Refrigerator Cubic Feet

Heatman101

Oct 24, 2010 | Refrigerators

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 28, 2010 | Whirlpool ET8WTMXK Top Freezer...

We have the same model. We plan to purchase a replacement washer, and tank size is a major factor.

Machine manuals are available at www.whirlpool.com. It's great Whirlpool has the docs available online, but there was no indication of tank volume for this model found in the manuals: Parts, User, Instructions.

I decided to figure it out by filling the washing machine tank manually counting the number gallons of water dumped in. I managed to dump in 23 gallons before risking overflow. I don't recommend this approach since the specified water level limit for the tank assembly may be lower than the perceived water level limit. This volume test was performed on a machine that's being disposed.

Google says 1 US gallon is equivalent to approximately 0.1337 cubic feet. Applying this ratio to the number of gallons poured in, the volume is 3.08 cubic feet. If 24 gallons, then 3.21 cubic feet.

I'm sure the tank is not 4.0 cubic feet since that would have required another 7 gallons of water, beyond the 23 already poured in, making a mess on the floor, and potentially wetting machine wiring and other hardware that should remain dry. Even if we account for the space occupied by the agitator, it's unlikely an additional 7 gallons of water could be added without significant overflow.

4.0 cubic feet is approximately 30 gallons.

We're going on the assumption our LXR9245EQ2 washer is a 3.2 CF machine.

Machine manuals are available at www.whirlpool.com. It's great Whirlpool has the docs available online, but there was no indication of tank volume for this model found in the manuals: Parts, User, Instructions.

I decided to figure it out by filling the washing machine tank manually counting the number gallons of water dumped in. I managed to dump in 23 gallons before risking overflow. I don't recommend this approach since the specified water level limit for the tank assembly may be lower than the perceived water level limit. This volume test was performed on a machine that's being disposed.

Google says 1 US gallon is equivalent to approximately 0.1337 cubic feet. Applying this ratio to the number of gallons poured in, the volume is 3.08 cubic feet. If 24 gallons, then 3.21 cubic feet.

I'm sure the tank is not 4.0 cubic feet since that would have required another 7 gallons of water, beyond the 23 already poured in, making a mess on the floor, and potentially wetting machine wiring and other hardware that should remain dry. Even if we account for the space occupied by the agitator, it's unlikely an additional 7 gallons of water could be added without significant overflow.

4.0 cubic feet is approximately 30 gallons.

We're going on the assumption our LXR9245EQ2 washer is a 3.2 CF machine.

Dec 07, 2009 | Whirlpool Washing Machines

hi there. the best way to determine this is to measure the inside length, height and width and you will get cubic feet. Just be sure to convert each measure to feet. For instance 2 feet 4 inches = 2.33 feet.

Jul 28, 2009 | Whirlpool Ultimate Care II LSQ9549L Top...

Need the cubic feet on our 16 year old Amana BX22A2W.

Jun 23, 2008 | Magic Chef CTF2125 Top Freezer...

724 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×