First, determine the area of a football field. Remember that the end zones are part of the area. Second, determine the area of a stamp. Third, make sure your units are the same. You will have to convert from square yards to square inches or from square inches to square yards. Last, divide the area of the football field by the area of the stamp. The result is the number of stamps required to cover the field.
The area of any rectangle is the product of its length and width: A = l x w. There are 144 square inches per square foot, and nine square feet per square yard.
Sure, as long as it equals to the proper amount of postage in the end.
In the US postage stamps are always valid. You do still have to have enough to cover the current postage cost. And Forever stamps are always valid for one ounce of first class mail, regardless of the actual cost.
Enough to cover the postage rate. For International First Class Postage it is 98 cents.
Yes, but that would be foolish. Buy some one-cent stamps to make up the 42 cent postage and save those 41 cent stamps.
Two stamps will cover it.
no, because for each letter, you can only use 1 stamp. Yes, you certainly can in Canada, and most other countries. Postage paid is postage paid, regardless of the stamp denomination. Assuming, of course, that the stamp total is sufficient to cover the required postage.
Priority Mail flat rate envelopes cost US$5.75 in postage. With standard 49 cent stamps, it would take 12 stamps to cover the postage.
It costs $1.15 to mail a letter from the United States to Ireland. You would have to use three stamps to cover the postage, or you could have the post office apply the postage to save a little money.
No, that is not valid for postage. It was just easier to print them that way. Make sure you use a real postage stamp on your letters.
A standard international First Class International Letter costs US$1.15 in postage. This would take three 49 cent stamps to cover postage.
Enough to cover the postage of the letter; one usually does the job. US domestic stamps may not be valid for postage outside the US; check with your local post office, or the Postal Service home page, for information on foreign postage.
Yes, they are. As the name says "FOREVER". As postage goes up, the forever stamps you bought at the lower rate will be sufficient to cover the first class rate.
Yes. Postage does not have to paid through individual stamps; as long as the value of all stamps placed on the envelope is enough to cover the cost that envelope carries, any number and value of stamps can be used.
It will depend on size and weight. Normally it means a second stamp is needed to cover the weight. That would be 17 cents for a second ounce. There are also premiums for over sized envelopes.
CTO stands for Canceled To Order. Countries that produced large quantities of stamps for the collector market, not intending them to be used for real postage, canceled the stamps during the printing process. You will not find a legitimate use of these types of stamps on cover.
Scott #1246 Like most used US postage stamps these are worth 15 or 20 cents, the minimum amount required to catalog and stock the stamps. In Mint or Unused condition these can be purchased for about 75 cents and will always be worth at least their face value. Special cancellations and different values are likely to be worth more. Consult a postage stamp catalog, usually available at your local library for exact identification and catalog values.
Unless the paper is very thin/light, it takes 2 stamps. 1 stamp can usually cover about 6 pages. It depends on the type of postage, the weight, where it is going and the type of transport
Depends on the weight of the parcel and the value of the stamps. Whatever the weight, yo can usually purchase ONE stamp that will cover the postage. For example, there is a $9.95 stamp that is often used for express mail.
The 44 cent stamps are still valid. But you must add a penny stamp to them. If it says Forever on it, or had no value, it can be used to cover 45 cents worth of postage. The second ounce is still 20 cents.
The US Post Office continues to make 4 cent stamps today. 4 cent stamps were issued to cover the first class rate of postage from 8/1/58 to 1/6/63.
It costs $1.90, so 5 stamps (44¢ each) would cover it. That would be a waste of 30¢ though. I would just go to the post office and pay for the exact postage.
There really is no 2nd Class postage stamp. Stamps are issued in multiple denominations to cover any rate necessary. While the bulk of stamps sold are those that match the first class rate, you can buy them in a wide variety of values.
postage stamp is made from (usually special) paper with a national designation and denomination on the face and most often with a gum adhesive on the reverse side and is used as evidence of payment of postage. Postage stamps are purchased from a postal administration, or other authorized vendor and are applied to mail and used to pay for mailing services and sometimes to pay for other postal services like insurance and registration. The stamp's shape is usually that of a small rectangle of varying proportions. The stamp is affixed to an envelope, or other postal cover (i.e., packet, box, mailing cylinder) which is then processed by the postal system where a postmark is usually applied over the stamp and cover which cancels the stamp preventing its reuse. The postmark usually indicates the date and point of origin of the mailing. The mailed item is then delivered to the address indicated on the envelope or cover. Postmarks have been applied over stamps since the first postage stamps came into use. [