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Q: Weed killer is spread at a rate of 3 pounds for 1200 square feet how many pounds of weed killer will be needed for 2000 square feet?

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9 square feet.

At least 31.77 square yards are needed.

If you spread out the human brain it would cover about 4 square feet for a baby. It would cover slightly more than this for an adult.

6' x 9' (54 square feet) = 6 square yards of tiles needed.

133.33 square yards of carpet

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8 pounds i guess

3 pounds of fertilizer To solve: Think of 2 lbs per 600 sq. ft. as a ratio or fraction. Thus, 900 sq. ft. * (2 lbs / 600 sq. ft.) is equal to 3 lbs.

I'm pretty sure 25 pounds of fertilizer should do it.

Calculate the square footage of your yard. Determine which type of seed you will be using. There are some variations in amount of seed needed depending on the type of seed used. Some common types are Kentucky Bluegrass and Tall Fescue. Kentucky Bluegrass requires two to three pounds for each 1,000 square feet. Tall Fescue requires six to eight pounds for each 1,000 square feet. Calculate the total pounds of seed needed. Divide the total square feet of your lawn by 1,000. Then multiply that number by the pounds of seed needed per 1,000 square feet.

PF = ( 4.5 lb / 1000 sq ft ) ( 2500 sq ft ) = 11.25 lb fertilizer needed

60 pounds of fertilizer, spread over the 12,000 square foot lawn, an acre is 43,560 square feet or 220 lbs +/-.

Pounds per square foot x 0.006944 equals psi

Given that there are 144 square inches per square foot, 100,000 pounds per sqaure foot equals 694.44 pounds per square inch.

Your question does not contain enough information to answer. But . . . let's assume that the 5,000 pounds is spread out over a flat surface measuring 50 ft x 100 ft. That equals 5,000 square feet. 5,000/5,000 square feet = 1. So our 5,000 pounds would exert exactly 1 pound per square foot at every point. Let's next say that we spread out the 5,000 pound, but thicker, on a flat surface measuring 25 feet x 50 ft. That equals 1,250 square feet. So our 5,000 pounds is now supported by only 1,250 square feet. We know by looking at it that each square foot will support more of the weight than in the first example. 5,000/1,250 = 4. So our 5,000 pounds in this case would exert exactly 4 pounds per square foot. Carried to an extreme, let's say our 5,000 pounds sits on just one square foot of flat surface. 5,000/1 = 5,000 pounds per square foot. Even crazier, our 5,000 pounds might sit on just a 6 inch x 6 inch flat surface. 6" = 0.25 square feet. So, once again, 5,000/.25 = 20,000 pounds per square foot.

2 lb per 365 sq ft → 2 ÷ 365 lb/sq ft → for 5840 square feet the amount of grass seed needed is given by: 2 ÷ 365 lb/sq ft × 5840 sq ft = 32 lb

1,348.85 pounds per square inch.

About 1/2 pound.

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