Question about Garden

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Your home is 48' long x 49' wide and 14' from the peak of the roof to the edge of the roof. If you have a gable or hip roof then you will need 82 bundles of shingles. If you install felt under the shingles you will need 7 rolls of 15 lbs. felt or 14 rolls of 30 lbs. felt.

Posted on Aug 31, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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-176 Square feet or **19.5 Square yard.**

Good Luck and enjoy

Mai

Mai

Mar 24, 2017 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Try to be more specific

If width = 28 ft

length =48 ft

**Square Footage = **1,344 ft²

**Square Yards = **149.33 yd²

**Square Meters = **124.86 m²

**Acres = **0.03085 acre

for more help visit

Square Footage Calculator

If width = 28 ft

length =48 ft

for more help visit

Square Footage Calculator

Mar 17, 2017 | Miscellaneous

48 cubic feet is equal to 1.77778 cubic yards

you cannot convert three dimensional volume measurements into 2 dimensional surface area (square yards)

you cannot convert three dimensional volume measurements into 2 dimensional surface area (square yards)

Mar 07, 2017 | Garden

Since we are trying to calculate the number of cubic yards, let's calculate everything in terms of yards.

Converting inches to yards, we have to divide by 36, since there are 36 inches in a yard.

1 ' = 1/36 yard

Converting square feet to square yards, we divide by 9, since there are 9 square feet in a square yard.

3700 square feet = 411 square yards

Calculating cubic yards, we multiply 411 square yards by 1/36 of a yard.

I get 11.42 cubic yards. So you are safe getting 12 cubic yards.

Good luck,

Paul

Converting inches to yards, we have to divide by 36, since there are 36 inches in a yard.

1 ' = 1/36 yard

Converting square feet to square yards, we divide by 9, since there are 9 square feet in a square yard.

3700 square feet = 411 square yards

Calculating cubic yards, we multiply 411 square yards by 1/36 of a yard.

I get 11.42 cubic yards. So you are safe getting 12 cubic yards.

Good luck,

Paul

Aug 20, 2016 | 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

Measure the length and the width and multiply the two together. So if your bedroom is 15 feet long and 12 feet wide it would be 180 square feet.

If you wanted it in yards, you would divide by 9 so 20 square yards.

If you want to be really accurate you can go as close as 3 inches

3" would be .25

6"would be .5

9" would be .75

so if it was 15 foot 6" x 12 foot 3", you would multiply 15.5 x 12.25.

One of the few things I learned at school in the 1960s that I have used a lot.

If you wanted it in yards, you would divide by 9 so 20 square yards.

If you want to be really accurate you can go as close as 3 inches

3" would be .25

6"would be .5

9" would be .75

so if it was 15 foot 6" x 12 foot 3", you would multiply 15.5 x 12.25.

One of the few things I learned at school in the 1960s that I have used a lot.

Jul 05, 2016 | Building Materials

You just multiply the one against the other

500 x 10 + 5,000 square feet.

Divide by 9 to get square yards. = 555.6 sq yds

500 x 10 + 5,000 square feet.

Divide by 9 to get square yards. = 555.6 sq yds

Feb 01, 2016 | Home Fencing

No, there are 9 feet in a square yard.

Apr 23, 2015 | Building Materials

Oh wow, lots of math going on here...

There are 4840 square yards in an acre and 9 square feet in a square yard (4840 x 9 = 43,560).

An acre is an old timers measurement used in agriculture...

it was 4 poles wide and 40 poles long. A pole is equivalent to sixteen and a half feet. So back then, an acre was a piece of farming land 660 feet long (220 yards or one eighth of a mile) and 66 feet wide (22 yards or one eightieth of a mile).

Acre is a measure of area, which would be square feet.

Feet are a measure of distance.

The best you could do is something like this:

An acre is 43, 560 square feet.

Draw/imagine a square or a rectangle that would cover that much area.

If it is a square, it would be (approximately) 208.7 feet on each side.

Its perimeter (the distance around it if you walk an imaginary fence around you acre-sized plot) would be 834.8 feet.

Trying to to figure out an acre of 'Circle' - hmmmmm???

Radius = 1/2 of Diameter

sorry, just can't wrap my head around this to come up with the correct equation.

maybe we can get lucky with some other brainiac taking what I did provide and come up with a solution for you?

Square - It would be 208.7 feet across if you walk across it, and the same if you walk the other way across it.

There are 4840 square yards in an acre and 9 square feet in a square yard (4840 x 9 = 43,560).

An acre is an old timers measurement used in agriculture...

it was 4 poles wide and 40 poles long. A pole is equivalent to sixteen and a half feet. So back then, an acre was a piece of farming land 660 feet long (220 yards or one eighth of a mile) and 66 feet wide (22 yards or one eightieth of a mile).

Acre is a measure of area, which would be square feet.

Feet are a measure of distance.

The best you could do is something like this:

An acre is 43, 560 square feet.

Draw/imagine a square or a rectangle that would cover that much area.

If it is a square, it would be (approximately) 208.7 feet on each side.

Its perimeter (the distance around it if you walk an imaginary fence around you acre-sized plot) would be 834.8 feet.

Trying to to figure out an acre of 'Circle' - hmmmmm???

Radius = 1/2 of Diameter

sorry, just can't wrap my head around this to come up with the correct equation.

maybe we can get lucky with some other brainiac taking what I did provide and come up with a solution for you?

Square - It would be 208.7 feet across if you walk across it, and the same if you walk the other way across it.

Apr 11, 2015 | PetSafe Wireless Fence System For Dogs &...

Ash fault? I think you mean "asphalt" but that's OK. You haven't given enough information to solve the problem, but here's what you need to do.

You know the area of the roof is 300 square feet (sq ft). You should know the area of each asphalt shingle, although that's the information you didn't give. When you know that figure, the calculation is very simple:

number of shingles needed = area of roof / area of one shingle

I don't know if this is a class problem, or if you really have a roofing job. Don't forget that on a real roof, the shingles overlap. If you do the calculation, the number you get is right only if you lay the shingles edge-to-edge. A real-world roof would need probably twice that number. Shingles come packed in bundles, and they usually tell you the area they cover. (By the way, 100 square feet is termed a "square".)

You know the area of the roof is 300 square feet (sq ft). You should know the area of each asphalt shingle, although that's the information you didn't give. When you know that figure, the calculation is very simple:

number of shingles needed = area of roof / area of one shingle

I don't know if this is a class problem, or if you really have a roofing job. Don't forget that on a real roof, the shingles overlap. If you do the calculation, the number you get is right only if you lay the shingles edge-to-edge. A real-world roof would need probably twice that number. Shingles come packed in bundles, and they usually tell you the area they cover. (By the way, 100 square feet is termed a "square".)

Apr 28, 2011 | Canon P23-DHV Calculator

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