Question about Office Equipment & Supplies

1 acre = 43,560 sq ft. 617 ft x 50 ft = 30,850 sq ft or about 0.708 acres.

Posted on Apr 11, 2011

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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 &...

One acre is about 4047 square meters or about 43,560 square feet. For a square plot of land, that's about 61.62 meters or about 208.7 feet on a side.

May 17, 2014 | Ariens 34 In. Zoom Series Riding Mower

An acre is about 4047 square meters or about 43,560 square feet.

A plot of land one meter by 4047 meters is an acre. A plot of land one foot by 43,560 feet (8 1/4 miles) is also an acre.

A square plot of land about 63.6 meters or 208.7 feet on a side is also an acre.

A plot of land one meter by 4047 meters is an acre. A plot of land one foot by 43,560 feet (8 1/4 miles) is also an acre.

A square plot of land about 63.6 meters or 208.7 feet on a side is also an acre.

Mar 14, 2014 | GPS

Hey! The standard equation of a straight line is y=mx+b (wherein x&y are the coordinates, m is the slope of the line and, b is the y-intercept). Re-arranging your equation to follow the standard equation, you'll have y= -x - 4 or y=(-1)x + (-4).

To plot the equation, try substituting a number to the (x) coordinate to get the value of the (y) coordinate:

Ex:

If x=0, y= -4

If x=1, y= -5

If x=2, y= -6

If x=3, y= -7

Assuming you know how to plot these coordinates, you now have a graph of the equation. Hope I answered your query. Thank you.

To plot the equation, try substituting a number to the (x) coordinate to get the value of the (y) coordinate:

Ex:

If x=0, y= -4

If x=1, y= -5

If x=2, y= -6

If x=3, y= -7

Assuming you know how to plot these coordinates, you now have a graph of the equation. Hope I answered your query. Thank you.

Jun 09, 2012 | Sony HANDYCAM HIDEF 16GB MP4 FL MEM CAM 27...

You're probably trying to graph a function that does not involve stat plot features. You can correct this by turning off the stat plot features. Press "2ND" "STAT PLOT" and then select 4:PlotsOff.

If this doesn't do it, please reply to this post and give a sample equation that causes this error.

If this doesn't do it, please reply to this post and give a sample equation that causes this error.

Sep 09, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

You might not see the scatter plot when you go to the graph because the boundaries are not set correctly. With the scatter plot turned on, go to "zoom" and then scroll down to "zoomStat" and hit enter. Try going to the graph again and see if the the scatter plot shows up. As for the the equation being slightly different than the examples, this is probably just the calculator rounding up the answers it gets.
Good luck!

Jun 24, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Silver...

Press the Y= button.

There are several possibilities:

1) Scroll through all equations, Y1 through Y9 and Y0. Make sure they are cleared.

2) The equation you typed in is not entered correctly.

3) Make sure Plot 1, Plot 2, and Plot 3 are NOT highlighted.

There are several possibilities:

1) Scroll through all equations, Y1 through Y9 and Y0. Make sure they are cleared.

2) The equation you typed in is not entered correctly.

3) Make sure Plot 1, Plot 2, and Plot 3 are NOT highlighted.

Feb 01, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

You're probably trying to graph a function that does not involve stat plot features. You can correct this by turning off the stat plot features. Press "2ND" "STAT PLOT" and then select 4:PlotsOff.

If that doesn't do it, please reply to this post specifying the equation(s) you're trying to graph.

If that doesn't do it, please reply to this post specifying the equation(s) you're trying to graph.

Nov 03, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Silver...

You must deactivate the Statistical plots.

Press [STAT].

In list that is displayed delect [4:PlotsOff] and press [ENTER]

Go to [Y=] editor to enter functions or press [GRAPH] if functions already entered.

Press [STAT].

In list that is displayed delect [4:PlotsOff] and press [ENTER]

Go to [Y=] editor to enter functions or press [GRAPH] if functions already entered.

Oct 20, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

If the message appears when you try to graph functions deactivate the
statistical plots. To do so:

Press [2nd][Y=] to access (STAT PLOTs)

Select [4:PlotsOff] then [ENTER]

That should solve your problem. Post a comment to this thread if you still have trouble graphing.

If the message appears in another context, it sure would help knowing the context of the error.

Press [2nd][Y=] to access (STAT PLOTs)

Select [4:PlotsOff] then [ENTER]

That should solve your problem. Post a comment to this thread if you still have trouble graphing.

If the message appears in another context, it sure would help knowing the context of the error.

May 07, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

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