Q: How many fat quarters in a yard of fabric?

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2 fat quarters would be 1/2 yard. A fat quarter is 1/4 yard of fabric, but instead of cutting the quarter yard from selvage to selvage ( 9 inches ) it is cut at 18 inches and then cut in half. This way you have a wider piece of fabric to work with, but still have 1/4 yard.

There are 4 fat quarters in a yard of fabric.When fabric comes off the bolt it is stored on, it is folded in half so that the selvedge ends are touching. To cut a fat quarter, a half yard is cut from the bolt of fabric. This half yard is then cut in half along the fold, resulting in a quarter yard of fabric (half of a half is a quarter).The fat quarter is used often in quilting because it provides more usable space for quilters than a standard quarter yard cut. A standard quarter yard is 9 inches wide, by the width of fabric on the bolt (anywhere between 40-44 inches is standard width of fabric). A fat quarter is wider, but less long at 18 inches wide by 20-22 inches long.Even though the fat quarter has a different length and width than a standard quarter yard cut, it still represents a quarter yard of fabric. Since four quarters make a whole, each yard of fabric can be cut into exactly 4 fat quarters.

Dedicated quilting fabrics are made to a width of 44 inches and generally fabric is bought in lengths of (or multiples of) a yard. A "fat quarter" is a piece of fabric which measures 18 inches by 22 inches, that is, a yard of fabric cut in half both widthways and lengthways to give four quarters of 18"x22" each.

This depends on the pattern you are using. The basic formula for simple yardage is: divide the number of inches you need by 36 (a yard = three feet) THEN add one half inch for EACH seam in your pattern per side. (this allows each fabric in a given seam to have a quarter inch seam allowance. adjust for your own seam allowance, some people use 1/8th inch seams) So, the basic answer for a 39x75in bed, is 1 1/6th yard (1yd+6in) x 2 1/12 (2yd+3in) (PS, using fat quarters is a great way to get the yardage for your pattern and have a good mix of colors. They are often sold in five peice sets giving you five quarters of a yard each. If you bought two sets, you would have 1/2yd each of 3 colors.)

The terms "fat eighth" and "fat quarter" are used to describe a piece of fabric that has been cut from the bolt from the selvage to the fold, and 1/8 or 1/4 yard long. Normally, fabric is 44" wide, from selvage to selvage, and a normal 1/8 yard would measure 4.5" X 44" and a 1/4 yard would measure 9" X 44". These dimensions don't allow you to make very big pieces. To solve this problem, the quilting stores will cut a fat eighth 22" (from the edge to the fold) X 9" long, and a fat quarter is 22" X 18". Since it is cut half as wide, and twice as long as a "normal" eighth or quarter, it has the same number of square inches, but is a much more usable shape.

Yes. That's why fat people can get into it.

As many as are needed to cover the intended area. Such as a twin, double or queen bed, wall hanging, etc. Measure to be sure. : )

There are many home workout videos that are designed to burn excess fat. Good old fashioned yard work will also do it. Denise Austin has a lot of information on this.

in the back yard

Both are available on EBAY, and in looking for Superman, I did see a couple that were selling only fat quarters which would be enough for one pillow if you make double side seam. The whole yards were going for about $7. It's easy to compare prices, it's mostly the same fabric and there isn't a lot. They also have fleece superman fabric, costing more of course. There is a superman knit available somewhere but like the fleece, wouldn't make good pillowcases.

This depends on the fabric of the jeans and/or the size of the persons legs. Though the most likely answer would be no.

there is no fat in an apple