Hi,

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

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the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

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goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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

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

Jan 19, 2017 | Garden

Hi Josh, most of the fasteners on motorcycles are made of medium carbon heat treated steel SAE grade 5 or better.

1/4"-10 ft-lbs.

5/16"-20 ft-lbs.

3/8"-35 ft-lbs.

7/16"-55 ft-lbs.

1/2"--75 ft-lbs.

Good luck and have nice a day.

1/4"-10 ft-lbs.

5/16"-20 ft-lbs.

3/8"-35 ft-lbs.

7/16"-55 ft-lbs.

1/2"--75 ft-lbs.

Good luck and have nice a day.

Nov 17, 2015 | Motorcycles

Hi Anonymous, most of the fasteners on motorcycles are made of medium carbon heat treated steel SAE grade 5 or better.

1/4"-10 ft-lbs.

5/16"-20 ft-lbs.

3/8"-35 ft-lbs.

7/16"-55 ft-lbs.

1/2"--75 ft-lbs.

Good luck and have nice a day.

1/4"-10 ft-lbs.

5/16"-20 ft-lbs.

3/8"-35 ft-lbs.

7/16"-55 ft-lbs.

1/2"--75 ft-lbs.

Good luck and have nice a day.

Nov 02, 2015 | Motorcycles

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

AC is approx. 145 lbs per cubic ft.

there are 27 cubic ft in 1 cubic yard

60 tons x 2000 = 120000 divided by 145 = 827.58 cubic ft divided by 27 = 30.65 cubic yards

square yards would depend on thickness of AC.

you can take thickness x sq ft to get cubic ft

in concrete 1 cubic yard =

4 inch thickness = 81 sq ft or 9 sq yrds

6 inch thickness = 54 sq ft or 6 sq yards

there are 27 cubic ft in 1 cubic yard

60 tons x 2000 = 120000 divided by 145 = 827.58 cubic ft divided by 27 = 30.65 cubic yards

square yards would depend on thickness of AC.

you can take thickness x sq ft to get cubic ft

in concrete 1 cubic yard =

4 inch thickness = 81 sq ft or 9 sq yrds

6 inch thickness = 54 sq ft or 6 sq yards

Feb 16, 2015 | Heating & Cooling

One gallon when applied to a horizontal wall will cover 820 sq. ft. above 87 degrees F. OAT, standard humidity, MSL. thirsty , smooth surface and a way to measure and maintain a 1 mil thickness, in-doors and oil based paint, will skin over as it dries. latex will measure to 1200 sq. ft. @95* F.

Oct 04, 2014 | Tools & Hardware - Others

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

If the product you are planning on applying has a spreader setting for a Scotts SpeedyGreen, or specifically for the SpeedyGreen 3000; you can that recommendation in your Edgeguard Deluxe Spreader. If they do not have a suggested spreader setting for the SpeedyGreen, or SpeedyGreen 3000 settings then this question would best be answered by calling Scotts directly @ 1-800-543-8873. One of our associates would be happy to assist you further.

We do have a general rule, called the 50 by 20 rule which will allow you to use any product in any spreader, but there is some work that will need to be done.

* Weigh out and Place enough material in the hopper to cover 1,000 sq. ft. (In your case 2.3 pounds)

* Place the spreader setting on a low setting (Usually one-fourth of the spreader setting range or less. In your case i would suggest about 2.75 or 3)

* Spread the material over a 50 x 20 ft. area (This is 1,000 sq. ft.).

* If material is left over, you will need to increase the setting accordingly

* If they you up short, you will need to decrease the setting.

Feb 17, 2011 | Scotts Company Scotts Lawns Edgeguard...

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