3 times 1st step is fold paper in half 2nd fold it again in half and 3rd fold it a third time in half. open it an u get eight equal sections
It's physically impossible to fold a piece of paper more than 7 times.
If you take a single sheet and fold it in half 8 times, the pack will have 64 layers.
You can fold a piece of paper 12 times.114 times
1048576 2 to the power of 20 is 1048576
The answer is 3...he folded it 3 times. Here is how to solve. One fold gives you two sections...1x2=2; each time you fold it doubles the amount of sections, so take your first answer...2...and multiply that by 2. 2x2=4. keep multiplying your answer by 2 until you get to the desired number of sections. 4x2=8.
You can't fold a piece of paper 50 times
Impossible question to answer. No piece of paper can be folded more than seven times. Most, no more than 5. Depending on how you fold, anywhere from 10 to 512 with the limitation implied above.
Paper in Egyptian times was called Papyrus's.
A standard piece of paper cannot be folded 7 times, but the Mythbusters folded a hangar sized piece of paper 11 times.
you are folding it, there is still only one piece of paper
Yes it is possible. But the paper does have to be very big and thinner than an ordinary piece of paper.
you can fold a 4 piece in half 5 times
it depends on what size paper it is but for the A4 size you can fold it 7 times
Any paper can be folded in half for 6 times.
a) It depends on paper size, and the quality of the paper.b) A piece of paper may be folded in half approximately 6-7 times consecutively, without unfolding, since the seventh fold and beyond would require bending hundreds (2^n) of layers .MythBusters managed to fold a football field sized piece of paper 11 times.
If your paper is large enough, yes.
When a piece of paper is A0 size, it has the dimension of: 84.1 cm in width and 118.9 cm in length. This kind of paper is sixteen times the size of an A4 paper.
A piece of paper which is infinite in size can easily be folded more than 7 times. because when you fold a piece of paper in to you are effectively halving its size. However infinity divided by 2 is still infinity.
If by sides you refer to the number of paper slices you can hold then the formula is this: assuming that when the paper has not been folded, the number of times folded is equal zero then the equation is: 2x, where x is the number of times folded. for example if the paper has been folded four times the number of sides is: 24 = 16
Any size sheet of paper can only be folded in half 7 times.
How many sections are there and are they equal.