How many dekalitre in 1 board foot?
The answer is 0.2359737225974.

We assume you are converting between **dekalitre** and **board foot**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

dekalitre or
board foot

The SI derived unit for **volume** is the cubic meter.

1 cubic meter is equal to 100 dekalitre, or 423.77599886667 board foot.

Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.

Use this page to learn how to convert between dekaliters and board feet.

Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!

1 dekalitre to board foot = 4.23776 board foot

5 dekalitre to board foot = 21.1888 board foot

10 dekalitre to board foot = 42.3776 board foot

15 dekalitre to board foot = 63.5664 board foot

20 dekalitre to board foot = 84.7552 board foot

25 dekalitre to board foot = 105.944 board foot

30 dekalitre to board foot = 127.1328 board foot

40 dekalitre to board foot = 169.5104 board foot

50 dekalitre to board foot = 211.888 board foot

You can do the reverse unit conversion from board foot to dekalitre, or enter any two units below:

dekalitre to cord

dekalitre to decilitre

dekalitre to gram

dekalitre to measure

dekalitre to stere

dekalitre to yard

dekalitre to hogshead

dekalitre to cubic cubit

dekalitre to trillion cubic meter

dekalitre to cubic micrometer

The SI prefix "deka" represents a factor of
10^{1}, or in exponential notation, 1E1.

So 1 dekalitre = 10^{1} liters.

The definition of a litre is as follows:

The litre (spelled liter in American English and German) is a metric unit of volume. The litre is not an SI unit, but (along with units such as hours and days) is listed as one of the "units outside the SI that are accepted for use with the SI." The SI unit of volume is the cubic metre (m³).

The board-foot is a specialized unit of volume for measuring lumber in the United States and Canada. It is the amount of wood in a 12-inch long 1-inch-by-12-inch board (or 1 foot × 1 inch × 1 foot, about 30 × 2½ × 30 cm³), or the equivalent (144 cubic inches, 2.36 litres). Unfortunately, it is not truly a measure of volume, due to nominal and actual measures used in the lumber business. In addition, the definition is different for hardwood and softwood. Note that the cf of a 2x6x18' board is 1.03, not 1.5 because the actual dimensions are 1.5x5.5x18'. The calculations here do not apply to nominal lumber sizes which are actually slightly less.

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