Convert U.S. liquid or dry quarts, or imperial (UK) quarts to other major current units of capacity.
Various units of capacity, ? – present. The name comes from “quarter,” as most of the units are a quarter of a gallon.
In imperial measure, used in Britain and the Commonwealth, 1825–late 20th century, a unit of capacity, the imperial quart, approximately 1.136 52 liters.
In the United States, the U.S. dry quart, a unit of dry capacity, approximately 1.101 221 liters.
Print a chart for converting between U.S. fluid quarts and liters.
In the United States, the U.S. liquid quart, a unit of liquid capacity, approximately 0.946 353 liters.
In Marseille and Toulon, France, a unit of liquid capacity for wine = ¼ pot, about 266.78 milliliters.
In Wales, ? – 19th century, a unit of land area, a square rod = 20¼ square yards.
Alfred Neobard Palmer.
Notes on ancient Welsh measures of land.
Archaeologia Cambrensis, vol. 13, no. 49 (January 1896).
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Last revised: 28 July 2004.