Measure the height of the wall from floor to ceiling. Measure the width of the wall. Multiply height x width = square footage. For square yards, divide the square footage by 9.

The square footage of a 25,000 gallon pool depends on the shape of the pool. To determine the square footage multiply the floor width with the floor length. Multiply the length by the height of the walls for each wall. Add all these numbers together to get the square footage.

-- Measure the length of the room, front wall to back wall. -- Measure the width of the room, side wall to side wall. -- Multiply the two numbers. Their product is the area of the floor in square feet. The area of the floor is what they're talking about when they refer to the room's "square footage". It's the amount of carpet that it would take to do the room. The ceiling has the same area.

That depends on why you need the square footage. For building permits, tax assessments, etc. it is the outside; for floor covering of course the inside...

Square footage estimates on drywall are based on the square footage of wall and ceiling that need to be covered.

You must know the total square footage of the area you need siding for. Once you know the square footage, any sales outlet can help figure the amount of siding needed. The square footage can be calculated using the length of the wall multiplied by the height of the wall.

Find the measurements from one corner along the wall to the next corner and then repeat with the wall next to it. Once you've found the measurements, multiply them together to find the square footage.

The length times the height of the wall will give you the square footage of that wall. Do that for both the long and short walls, and multiply the result by two. If the room is square, just measure one wall, find the square footage, and multiply by four. Don't forget to measure the length and height of any doors and windows, and subtract the total from the area of the walls.

When you say "square footage", that usually means the area of the floor, and yes, you get that by multiplying (length of the room) x (width of the room). That tells you how much carpet you need for the floor. The walls and the ceiling also have their own "square footage". You have to know that to do things like paint and wallpaper. The ceiling has the same area as the floor. But for the walls, you have to do another whole different calculation. The easy formula for square footage of the walls is circumference (the distance around the room at the floor level) X the height of the wall (at the tallest point if the walls are uneven or have a peak). If the walls have a large number of windows, doors or other areas not to be painted, you may want to figure the rough square footage of these (estimate low, better to have a bit too much paint than a bit too little) and subtract that from your total. If you are estimating square footage for paint remember you may want to do two coats. If you are estimating for wallpaper, be sure to allow for the "pattern repeat".

Percentages are used when comparing two things. I'll give you an example: You have a piece of carpet and a room to put it in, and you want to know what percentage of the floor the carpet will cover. The carpet is 100 square feet, and the room is 150 square feet. The formula is: (square footage of the carpet / square footage of the room) x 100 100/150 is .6667; multiply that by 100 to get 66.67 percent. If you want to carpet the room wall-to-wall, you need more carpet. OTOH, if you have a 200 square foot carpet and a 100 square foot room... (200/100) x 100 = the carpet is 200 percent of the size of the room, and you'll have to cut half of it off.

Multiply the length of one wall by the height to give you the square footage of that one wall. Then repeat for all other walls in the room and add up the total.

15 x 15 = 225 square feet

The square footage of a room depends on what you are measuring for. You may want the floor space to determine how large the room is, or the square footage of the walls to determine how much wall paper or paint you require. Also, the area of the room will depend on its shape. Not all rooms are rectangular. There is, therefore, too much that is unknown to be able to give a proper answer.

Measure length and height - multiply the sums to equal square footage of wall. Example: Wall measures 8 feet high and 10 feet long: 8 x 10 = 80 ... wall has 80 square feet to cover with wallpaper.

31.65 sq'

== == This below is to find the square footage for painting a room. Take the perimeter (the length in feet around the room) then multiply it by the height of the ceiling. The ceiling, which is like a 5th wall that you look up at, is measured by length X width. Same thing with the floor. Subtract about 28 sq feet per normal size door. Always get a little more paint to make sure you get the project done correctly. If the room is not a complete square, like if it has jogs in it then you want to find each box seperately by multiplying the length of the room by the width. Do this for every jog in the room then subtract each jogs' sq/ft from the sq/ft of the entire room and that with give you the rooms final sq/ft. == == == == Very simple - measure one side, then measure the side next to it and multiply one by the other. measure LENGTH x WIDTH = square footage It is very simple if the sides envolved are say a square or rectangle. If the area has for example an angular wall, measure and calculate the rectangle areas first. To get the square footage of the floor at the angled wall, measure the length and width as if the diagonal wall split your rectangle from oposite corners of your rectangle. In other words: length times width divided by two equals the square footage of this area. Then add it to all your other calculated rectangles.

The shed covers 196 square feet of ground, and the area of its ceiling is also 196 square feet. The area of each wall is (14 x height of the shed).

Find the perimeter of each wall and multiply L times W (LxW)

USE MINECRAFT :D jk jk use a tape measure and measure the sides of a wall

Answer">Answer">This below is to find the square footage for painting a room. Take the perimeter (the length in feet around the room) then multiply it by the height of the ceiling. The ceiling, which is like a 5th wall that you look up at, is measured by length X width. Same thing with the floor. Subtract about 28 sq feet per normal size door. Always get a little more paint to make sure you get the project done correctly.Answer">AnswerIf the room is not a complete square, like if it has jogs in it then you want to find each box seperately by multiplying the length of the room by the width. Do this for every jog in the room then subtract each jogs' sq/ft from the sq/ft of the entire room and that with give you the rooms final sq/ft. ">">Answer">AnswerVery simple - measure one side, then measure the side next to it and multiply one by the other. Answer">Answermeasure LENGTH x WIDTH = square footage Answer">AnswerIt is very simple if the sides envolved are say a square or rectangle. If the area has for example an angular wall, measure and calculate the rectangle areas first. To get the square footage of the floor at the angled wall, measure the length and width as if the diagonal wall split your rectangle from oposite corners of your rectangle. In other words: length times width divided by two equals the square footage of this area. Then add it to all your other calculated rectangles.

The legality probably hinges on the percentage of mold to the entire square footage. Check your landlord/tenant laws and also with your local government.

60 square feet make sure you add about 5% for breakage and cut-peices

Square footage is length times height. In this case measure the entire length around the room and multiply it by the height of the wall. (15 + 18 + 15 + 18) x 15 = You do the math.

form_title= Wall Paint Colors form_header= Create a new feel in your home with new wall paint. What is your desired color scheme?*= _ [50] What is the square footage of the room?*= _ [50] Do you need to buy paint accessories?*= () Yes () No

You don't. A S trap goes through the floor and a P trap through the wall.

Trending Questions

Does a ladybug have a line symmetry?

Asked By
Wiki User
2000is 10 times as much as?

Asked By
James Ganthier Jr
How do you write 209.106 in word form?

Asked By
Baoyu Wang
How much money is 10000000 pennies?

Asked By
Wiki User
What is 2 dimes equal to?

Asked By
Wiki User
What is 241100 45121521 4522123 divided by 465229?

Asked By
Wiki User
Can you answer this for me Which fraction is reduced to its simplest form 8/12 or 3/6 or 2/10 or 4/5?

Asked By
Muslima Suyarova
What is 1 1/6 + 2 1/2?

Asked By
Kelly Vaughn
Hottest Questions

How did chickenpox get its name?

Asked By
Wiki User
When did organ music become associated with baseball?

Asked By
Curt Eichmann
How can you cut an onion without crying?

Asked By
Leland Grant
Why don't libraries smell like bookstores?

Asked By
Veronica Wilkinson
How long will the footprints on the moon last?

Asked By
Daija Kreiger
Do animals name each other?

Asked By
Danika Abbott
Who is the longest reigning WWE Champion of all time?

Asked By
Consuelo Hauck
What was the first TV dinner?

Asked By
Roslyn Walter
Previously Viewed

How do you convert floor square footage to wall square footage?

Asked By
Wiki User
Unanswered Questions

Which number is bigger 6.4 or 6.004?

Asked By
Wiki User
How many thousandths in 0.35?

Asked By
Wiki User
27 is what fractional part of 51?

Asked By
Wiki User
What equals 35 in addition?

Asked By
Wiki User
How many times does 4 go into 100?

Asked By
Wiki User
How many times does 3 go into 17?

Asked By
Wiki User
The quotient of number x and 7?

Asked By
Wiki User
What is 1000000 as the power of 10?

Asked By
Wiki User