Q: Hello! I am a new fan of your blog, but I have a question. You write about the history of money and currency in the USA, and you mentioned many times that a $1 bill is worth face value. But I didn’t know how much precisely this “face value.” Is it $1.00? Or half of it? Do you have to spend all of it in one day? Does it never enter circulation? Or is there another way to evaluate what a $1 bill is worth? Thanks!

A: This information was once available and can be found on page 23 (pg. 25 if you are using the pdf) of The History Of US Currency by David G. Platt, A Comprehensive History From Colonial Times To The Present, published by Whitman Publishing Company, New York.

Q: Why did my name change when I went live on Facebook because? I wanted to keep my old name when I went live on FB, but they changed my name, so we need your help…I want to know why they did that to me…hi thank you for your website. Kathryn 🙂

A: Facebook doesn’t allow people to use their real names or pictures anymore, so their pages can be kept “clean” from spam links.

## It depends on the type of milk you are talking about, but you can use this formula to figure it out:

When you’re talking about milk, the unit of measurement is the gallon. But this isn’t just any old gallon—it depends on what type of milk you’re referring to. If you’re asking about whole milk (meaning it hasn’t been condensed), one gallon weighs about 880 pounds and contains around 315 calories per serving. However, if your question was whether almond or soy milk counts as “milk,” each serving will weigh less than half a pound (about 350 grams).

So how much does one gallon weigh? Well…it depends on where we get our data from! Some sources say 0.75 pounds per cup, while others claim that 1 cup weighs 0.93 pounds total, including liquid content in both types of products, which makes sense since they contain similar amounts per serving size, so why not just use those numbers instead? Either way works fine so long as each kind gets counted equally towards figuring out how much space needs to be reserved for storing them safely until again required later down the line during peak seasonality when demand peaks highest due. However, we still need to buy more backups if something happens unexpectedly, like getting sick without warning before being able.

## W = Weight in pounds = (12 * The difference between your Weight and the Weight of 3 gallons of milk)

W = (12 * 180) = 3600

## H = Height in inches = (12 * the height of the gallon)

The height of a gallon of milk in Hawaii is measured from the bottom of the container to the top. This measurement is called “height,” measured in inches. To convert this measurement into feet, multiply your desired answer by 12 (the average height between two people). If you want to convert it into meters (which would be helpful if you’re looking for a specific volume), divide your desired answer by 2.5645625 (the average distance from one person’s eye to another’s).

## D = Diameter of the gallon in inches = (18 * the diameter)

D = Diameter of the gallon in inches = (18 * the diameter)

The diameter of a gallon is 18 inches. This means that when you’re measuring out milk, you can use any measuring tool with an 18-inch handle, giving you precisely 1 pint of milk. If your measuring cup has something like a 6-inch handle, then it only holds 0.6 cups of liquid—so be careful not to overfill!

## A = Area of the gallon in square inches (4.43 * the square inches)

To find the area of a circle, we use π * r squared. The radius is r, and we multiply it to get one side of the triangle. So in this case, A = π * (4.43 * r)2 = 2π · (4.43)2 = 16π ≈ 578 square inches

To find out how much it would cost to buy milk if you wanted to buy six gallons at Costco, take your price per pound and multiply it by 6 gallons per gallon (because that’s how many are in each carton). Then divide that number by 1 mile per gallon (which means you can use either miles or kilometers). It should be easier if you live near Costco since they have convenient locations all over Hawaii!

## For example, a 5’3″ female with a weight of 180 pounds wants to know how much she should purchase:

**The answer:** It depends on the type of milk you’re buying. A typical 5’3″ female with a weight of 180 pounds wants to know how much she should purchase:

## 5’3″: 45″ D 6.9 “H 1.6 “W—–> W Â£185.24 3 gal. 198 L 12 gal 482 L ——–> 168.625 gal[3] 145.36125 kg[4]

The formula is easy to use, accurate and helpful in calculating how much you need to buy. It’s also useful for calculating how much you need to sell.

## Mcdonald’s uses a formula to determine how much they get from their suppliers.

The formula McDonald’s uses to determine how much milk they get from their suppliers is W = H + D + A.

They take the Weight of a gallon of milk and multiply it by 3 to get the number of pounds per gallon: W = (H x 3) + D x 1/2 + A, where H = (120 – 36)/0.769 = 159.6 lbs; D = 4.2 lbs/gallon; and A = 0.43 gm/300 ml.

“So we have a method of measuring the Weight of a gallon, but what about the area of a gallon? That’s a more complicated question.”

**Section:** We will use the formula for the area because we already know how to figure out the area.

Section: A = s^2 x d^2 where “s” is the length and “d” is the diameter

Section: For example, if you want to figure out how much surface area fits into a 60-gallon barrel, you’d do this:

60 gallons x s^2 x d^2 = (1 inch * 6 feet) ^ 2 =1672 sq. inches

Takeaway: We can use this formula as long as we remember that s/d = length/diameter. And if our units are feet or inches. Then it’s just like any other mathematical formula with no conversions necessary!

<~~~~~~ "We can also make formulas for what's in each gallon." Section: We could use a cross-sectional formula such as this one: (I'm going to give you a hint )

Example of The Area Formula For A Linear Shape: 1 inch by 2 inches by 3 inches ————> 4 square inches (1 ft) !!!!!!!!!Takeaway: From now on, I’ll show you examples of formulas that measure different types of shapes in each section, so remember this one! Now let’s get back to figuring out how much volume there is in each gallon. If we take our 60-gallon barrel and divide it into six equal parts, we have 6 gallons per part. (Note that I rounded down from my actual calculation.)All right! If you want to know how many 3-gallons typically cost at Mcdonald’s or Walmart, this is your answer:(Please don’t yell at me.