Cubic Feet

Some articles on cubic feet, feet:

Mamu Gas Field
... Mamu gas field are around 276 billion cubic feet (7.8 km³), and production is slated to increase from 24 million cubic feet/day (0.68×105m³) in 2007 to 84 million cubic feet/day (2.4×10 ...
Monroe (tree)
... by Wendell Flint and Mike Law they calculated its volume to be 40,177 cubic feet (1,137.7 m3), this is 6,172 cubic feet (174.8 m3) larger than the famed Grizzly Giant tree in Mariposa Grove yet it is still ... The forest, at over 6,000 feet (1,800 m) in elevation, is located in the western Sierra Nevada of California ... The largest, the General Sherman tree, measures 36.5 feet (11.1 m) across the base ...
A. L. A. Himmelwright - The Model Fireproof Farmhouse At Rock Lodge
... three and one half times their yearly growth in other words, we use forty cubic feet per acre for each twelve cubic feet grown ... We use two hundred and sixty cubic feet per capita, while Germany uses thirty-seven and France thirty-five ...
Mc Intyre Grove - Noteworthy Trees
... of special note are The Patriarch Tree The largest tree in the grove with a volume of 30,020 cubic feet (850 m3) Gutless Goliath Remnants of a once larger tree, but still 26 ...
List Of Energy Abbreviations - M
... Mcf—Roman numeral "M" for one thousand cubic feet (measurement of natural gas) MDD—Maximum Daily Delivery Obligations MDDQ—Maximum Daily Delivery Quantity MDM—Meter Data Management MDQ—Maximum Daily ... MMC—Market Monitoring Center MMCF—one million cubic feet (measurement of natural gas) MMCFD—one million cubic feet per day MMGAL—one million gallons MMGAL/D—one ...

Famous quotes containing the words feet and/or cubic:

    Here they are. The soft eyes open.
    If they have lived in a wood
    It is a wood.
    If they have lived on plains
    It is grass rolling
    Under their feet forever.
    James Dickey (b. 1923)

    One of the great natural phenomena is the way in which a tube of toothpaste suddenly empties itself when it hears that you are planning a trip, so that when you come to pack it is just a twisted shell of its former self, with not even a cubic millimeter left to be squeezed out.
    Robert Benchley (1889–1945)