
**PLEASE NOTE:
NONE OF THE FOLLOWING EXAMPLE IS POSSIBLE...
FOR THIS JUST TO ILLUSTRATE HOW NOTHING WITH INCHPOUND IS RELATED TO ANYTHING.
Let's imagine
a person from another country or planet
wanted to know how you could make the
old
"inchpound nonsystem" easy to understand by
demonstrating how Length,
Liquid
and Weight MIGHT
relate to each other in that
archaic method of
measurement.
Imagine
then, IF you
could take the length of a yard and divide it by exactly
ten equal parts... so we can make a cube container with
those same
equal sides to hold water... 


...then by some
strange course of events imagine again IF we could fill that cube
container with water AND that cube contained the liquid of exactly
1 quart which, when placed on a scale weighed exactly
1 pound".
"You'd likely
that's easy!
Let's go party!"
WRONG! 

THIS EXAMPLE SHOWS HOW NOTHING
LOGISTICALLY RELATES
in such an outdated nonsystem of inches,
pounds, gallons,
firkens, knoginheads or even barleycorns!
Just a lot of TIME CONSUMING complicated
figures and fractions to memorize.
OKAY...
TRY TO CALCULATE in the "INCHPOUND SYSTEM"
Is the solid of 16 oz. in bag of nuts
the same as 16 oz. of liquid in can of juice?
OR
Try to add up in your head the total of
2/3+3/8+3/5 of an inch
How about going shopping and trying to determine
the best buy...
117
oz. can of a product for 63 cents,
or 214.5 oz. cans for $1.10
or maybe 316
oz. cans for $1.49.
And "lb" for
pound?
Come on
now... Animals Are in Pounds!
How about 3 feet in a yard... 12 inches in a foot?
A foot is nowhere
near the length of
an average person's foot and blah, blah, blah.


The American gallon originated as being the amount of
wine in the British "Queen Ann's Wine Gallon". What's with that?
The
British abandoned
that long ago! 

"The
Metric
System"


DID
YOU
KNOW
THAT
you can divide
1 meter
by exactly
10 equal parts
(10 cm each side)
then make
a cube (1000 cmณ) of it to fill
with
water
and you will find that it contains
exactly
1 L (1 litre)
(1000 mL)
of water
and
is the mass
of exactly
1
kg (1 kilogram) (1000 g)

