Countries such as America, Canada and the UK use cubic yards for volume measurements. Cubic foot measures the amount that something can hold e.g. How much water the fish tank or swimming pool can hold etc. Gardeners and landscapers may also be familiar with this type of measurement as items such as soil, packing supplies, wheel barrows, storage cylinders and cement are sold by the cubic foot. A cubic yard is three feet wide, three feet deep and three feet high, so to work out how many cubic feet is in one cubic yard, the formula will be: 3X3X3. Therefore, the answer to your question is: 27 cubic feet equals one cubic yard. Being able to calculate the volume of an object can prove to be a very useful thing when you need to buy something as it may help to lessen stress. We’ve all, at one point, bought something from the store only to find that it doesn’t fit into the designated spot we originally wanted. Frustrating, isn’t it? The best thing to do is to search how certain items are converted and write this down before heading to the stores. We’ve already established that one cubic yard is equivalent to 27 cubic feet, but do you know that to measure the capacity of a swimming pool, you need to firstly calculate by the cubic foot before converting it into gallons? Don’t be caught out and do your research next time you need to purchase something. Taking a measuring tape, notepad (with all your measurements) and calculator with you might also be a wise idea!

One cubic yard is equivalent to 27 cubic feet. Therefore, an area which measures one yard in length multiplied by one yard in width multiplied by one yard in height is equivalent to 27 cubic feet.

Twenty seven cubic feet can be obtained by the following simple calculation, that is three feet in length multiplied by three feet in width multiplied by three feet in height. An area of three feet is equivalent to 36 inches which, in turn, is equivalent to about 90 centimetres.

An area measuring one yard in length multiplied by one yard in width multiplied by one yard in height is, therefore, equivalent to three feet in length multiplied by three feet in width multiplied by three feet in height. Therefore, it can also be said that an area which measures one yard is equivalent to an area which measures three feet (In other words, one yard = three feet

Twenty seven cubic feet can be obtained by the following simple calculation, that is three feet in length multiplied by three feet in width multiplied by three feet in height. An area of three feet is equivalent to 36 inches which, in turn, is equivalent to about 90 centimetres.

An area measuring one yard in length multiplied by one yard in width multiplied by one yard in height is, therefore, equivalent to three feet in length multiplied by three feet in width multiplied by three feet in height. Therefore, it can also be said that an area which measures one yard is equivalent to an area which measures three feet (In other words, one yard = three feet

How much material would it take to cover 1300 square feet at three inches deeP?

Depends what the road is made of

27

27

27 cubic feet

752 cubic feet = how many square yards at 3/4" depth

27 or 9

It will never run out of coal. The train runs on diesel.

27

2 light years

27 cubic ft = one cubic yard.

Well you do 1 times 1 times 1 = 3times3=9times3=27 thats how you get that

If you are referring to the 3rd dimension, then 27 is correct. However, most people live in four dimensions and so the answer is not so simple. Taking into consideration time, space, velocity, length, width, girth, breadth, and Aji the formula gets a little more complex.

One cubic yard is equivalent to 27 cubic feet. That's easy. Now take 27 and factor in the difference that an area consumes in space which measures one yard in length times velocity multiplied by one yard in multiplied by time in years and add 1 foot for every light year subtracted from the breadth of a light wave and multiply that by one yard in height times 983,571,056 feet.

So, in other words, 42.

One cubic yard is equivalent to 27 cubic feet. That's easy. Now take 27 and factor in the difference that an area consumes in space which measures one yard in length times velocity multiplied by one yard in multiplied by time in years and add 1 foot for every light year subtracted from the breadth of a light wave and multiply that by one yard in height times 983,571,056 feet.

So, in other words, 42.

How many tons of asphalt are in a mile of road 20 feet wide by two inches thick

If a diesel train is leaves the station carrying 27 cubic feet of coal and another train going the other directing is carrying 1 cubic yard, how long until the train runs out of coal?