The **cubic foot** is an Imperial and US customary (non-metric) unit of volume, used in the United States and the United Kingdom. It is defined as the volume of a cube with sides of one foot (0.3048 m) in length. To calculate cubic feet multiply length X width X height.

Read more about Cubic Foot: Conversions, Symbols, Cubic Foot Per Second, Cubic Foot Per Minute, Standard Cubic Foot

### Other articles related to "cubic foot, cubic":

**Cubic Foot**

... A standard

**cubic foot**(SFC) is a measure of quantity of gas, equal to a

**cubic foot**of volume at 60 degrees Fahrenheit and either 14.696 pounds-force per square inch (1 atm or 101.325 kPa) or 14.73 psi (30 inHg or 101 ...

... International Table) CHUIT ≡ 1 BTUIT × 1 K/°R = 1.899 534. 716×103 J

**cubic**centimetre of atmosphere standard

**cubic**centimetre cc atm scc ≡ 1 atm × 1 cm3 = 0.101 325 J

**cubic foot**of ...

**Cubic Foot**

... A standard

**cubic foot**(abbreviated scf) is a measure of quantity of gas, sometimes but not always defined as a

**cubic foot**of volume at 60 degrees Fahrenheit ...

... Actual

**cubic foot**per minute (ACFM) is the volume of gas flowing anywhere in a system, independent of its temperature and pressure ... When positive pressure is applied to a standard

**cubic foot**of gas, it is compressed ... When a vacuum is applied to a standard

**cubic foot**of gas, it expands ...

... Volume in general Unit Divisions SI Equivalent 1

**cubic**inch (cu in) or (in3) 16.387064 mL 1

**cubic foot**(cu ft) or (ft3) 1728 cu in 28.31685 L 1

**cubic**yard (cu yd) or (yd3) 27 ... Other than the

**cubic**inch,

**cubic foot**and

**cubic**yard, these units are differently sized from the units in the imperial system, although the names of the units are similar ...

### Famous quotes containing the words foot and/or cubic:

“The world is all the richer for having a devil in it, so long as we keep our *foot* upon his neck.”

—William James (1842–1910)

“One of the great natural phenomena is the way in which a tube of toothpaste suddenly empties itself when it hears that you are planning a trip, so that when you come to pack it is just a twisted shell of its former self, with not even a *cubic* millimeter left to be squeezed out.”

—Robert Benchley (1889–1945)