1 sq. acre = 208 Lin. ft. x 208 Lin. ft. Total = 832 Lin ft.
An acre is a measure of area. A mile is a measure of distance. Assuming you are running around the perimeter of the 2.5 acre plot, the answer would depend on the configuration of the acre. A 2.5 acre square (which has the shortest possible perimeter of any configuration) would have a perimeter of 440 yds. Since a mile is 1760 yds, that would mean you would have to run around the square 4 times.
It would depend on the shape and dimensions of the lot. A typical two-acre lot is likely to be a rectangle 132 feet by 660 feet. In this case, a circuit is 132+660+132+660 = 1584 feet. Dividing this into 5280 feet in a mile gives: 3 and one-third times. As an example of a different shape, assuming a square lot: An acre is 1/640 of a square mile. The square root of 1/640 gives the length of an edge of the square as 0.0395 miles. The total distance around is 4 times this, or 0.158 miles in one circuit. The reciprocal of this give the number of circuits in one mile: 6.325 times. More complex shapes and rectangles of different dimensions will give other answers.
About 4 square feet per bird (48 square feet for a dozen birds) if they will have an outdoor run. Around 10 square feet per bird (120 square feet for a dozen birds) if they will be closed in all the time.
If you have an acre of land for the miniture horse to run on, you can. If it is under an acre, then no.
One square meter of wood flooring is measured by three feet in a meter and one square yard is 9 square feet. To make it easier just figure 10. It's easier to take the product back than to run out. Sometimes when you run out the store runs out as well.
Hi, there should be 8 square feet per bird in the run, so it would have to be 120 square feet, but give them entoh room so that if they want, they can have room without any other chickens 'in there space'.
Six per acre for Goat but i am trying to find the answer for sheep.
The avrage border terrier can run 37 mph
Here is a standard BTU to sq. foot chart to help:To cool this area, look for this size air conditioner100 to 150 square feet: 5,000 BTUs150 to 250 square feet: 6,000 BTUs250 to 300 square feet: 7,000 BTUs300 to 350 square feet: 8,000 BTUs350 to 400 square feet: 9,000 BTUs400 to 450 square feet: 10,000 BTUs450 to 550 square feet: 12,000 BTUs550 to 700 square feet: 14,000 BTUs700 to 1,000 square feet: 18,000 BTUs1,000 to 1 400 square feet: 24,000 BTUs*Remember that the rating for an air conditioner is based on the maximum setting or power level. When in doubt, go for the next higher BTU unit. You don't want to run your A/C at the maximum level.
Crocodiles can run on four feet but not two feet.
14 feet times 16 feet are 224 square feet. Assuming you are using the American method of determining pitch, ie., 8 inch rise per 1 foot run, you need 346.1326 square feet of roofing. It must be just a coincidence, but I got the same result with the ridgeline on the 16 foot length or the 14 foot width.
The amount of space you need will vary according to several factors; size of the horse, local zoning laws, and how your property is set up.1. Pasture only; If you keep your horse on pasture only you'll likely need 2 acres divided into two 1 acre paddocks so that they can be rotated. If you have miniature horses then 1 acre should be plenty.2. Stabled partially; If you'll keep the horse in a stable for part of the day or night, then you can get away with about 1 acre of pasture so long as it's allowed to rest and is properly maintained. You can also provide a run/ pen off of the stall to allow the horse to go in and out.3. Drylot; If the horse cannot have grass for medical reasons, but you still want to turn the horse out, then a drylot of at least 40 feet by 100 feet is recommended. 40 feet is as narrow as it should get as this allows the horse to get into a gallop and turn at speed. 400 square feet is the minimum square feet per horse, so if you have multiple horses in one drylot you'll need 400 square feet per horse.