Convert Board Feet (FBM) to US Fluid Ounce (fl oz) | FBM in fl oz

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# Let's convert Board Feet (FBM) to US Fluid Ounce (fl oz)

This quick and easy calculator will convert Board Feet (FBM) to US Fluid Ounce (fl oz) and show formula, brief history on the units and quick maths for the conversion.

## Quick Reference for Converting Board Feet to US Fluid Ounce

Formula
fl oz = FBM x 79.79
Quick Rough Maths
To get the US Fluid Ounce, multiply the number of Board Feet by 79.8
Board Feet (FBM) in 1 Fluid Ounce
There are 0.01 Board Feet in 1 Fluid Ounce
US Fluid Ounce (fl oz) in 1 Board Foot
There are 79.79 US Fluid Ounce in 1 Board Foot

## Unit Information

Board Foot
/bɔːd fʊt/
Symbol: FBM
Unit System: Imperial

### What is the Board Foot?

The board foot is a unit of volume derived from the imperial system of units with the symbol FBM.

1 board foot is equal to the volume of an object one foot in length, one foot wide and one inch thick. It is therefore equal to 1/12 ft³.

The board foot is the unit used to measure rough or planed lumber. For example 2 x 4 timber when planed actually only measures 1.5 in x 3.5 in. This takes into account the wastage when planing. The board feet measurement in this case would represent the wholesale amount. Where the loss in board feet (and planing) only applies to width and thickness, the actual length is used - as there is no loss when cutting lengths.

Fluid Ounce
/ˈfluːɪd aʊns/
Symbol: fl oz
Unit System: US Customary

### What is the Fluid Ounce?

The US fluid ounce is a unit of volume in the US customary unit system with the symbol fl oz.

Primarily used for measuring the volume or capacity of liquids, 1 US fluid ounce is equal to 29.57353 ml. It is also equal to 1.040843 imperial fluid ounces.

1 US fluid ounce is equal to 1/16 imperial pint, 1/32 imperial quart and 1/128 imperial gallon.

The fluid ounce was originally defined by the volume taken up by one ounce of a substance. Of course this would be different depending on the density of that substance; for example England used wine whereas Scotland used water to establish this measure.

The US fluid ounce is derived from the US gallon; which was originally based on the English wine gallon (231 cubic inches).