The iron lining in the nave of a wheel. [Eng.] In the United States it is called a box. See 4th Bush.

A measure of dry volume. A bushel need not weigh any particular amount â€“ it indicates only how much space a given product takes up. It is equal to four pecks or eight gallons (2150.42 cubic inches). Therefore the weight it represents varies considerably by commodity. A bushel of wheat, soybeans, and white potatoes each weigh approximately 60 pounds, a bushel of corn weighs about 56 pounds, and a bushel of apples weighs about 48 pounds.

A unit of volume measure used as dry measure of grains and produce. A bushel of wheat or soybeans weighs 60 pounds, a bushel of corn or milo weighs 56 pounds, and a bushel of sunflowers weighs 25 pounds.

A unit of measure containing 2,150.42 cubic inches.

measure of corn (Appendix 2). 8 bushels in a quarter.

A dry volume measure of varying weight for grain, fruit, etc., equal to four pecks or eight gallons (2150.42 cubic inches). A bushel of wheat, soybeans, and white potatoes each weighs 60 pounds. A bushel of corn, rye, grain sorghum, and flaxseed each weighs 56 pounds. A bushel of barley, buckwheat, and apples each weighs 48 pounds.

Volume. A dry measure of 8 gallons, or 4 pecks.

A unit of measure which is equal to about 60 pounds of wheat.

a unit of dry measure or capacity; equal to four pecks, 35.24 liters, or 2,150.42 cubic inches

a United States dry measure equal to 4 pecks or 2152.42 cubic inches

a British imperial capacity measure (liquid or dry) equal to 4 pecks

a measure of dry volume commonly used for the measurement of quantities of grains such as wheat

a static measurement that is static across time

a unit of measure, a volume, that is why different items weight different things

a unit of volume, used (with somewhat different definitions) in the systems of Imperial unit s and U

A form of measurement for items like grain and corn. One bushel is equal to 56 pounds.

A measure of Volume for Agricultural Futures.

A unit of dry volume typically used to quantify crop yields. One bushel is equivalent to 32 quarts or 2,150.42 cubic inches. A bushel is often used to represent the weight of a particular crop; for example, one bushel of No. 2 yellow shelled corn at 15.5% moisture content weighs 56 lb.

Unit of measure equal to 8 gallons or 32-quart capacity. Often used to measure quantity of clams, oysters or crabs.

Measure of volume. In the U.K., it equals eight Imperial gallons or 36.4 litres for corn, fruit, liquids, etc. In the U.S. it equals 35.3 litres. The weight of a bushel varies according to the commodity involved.

A unit of volume or capacity in the US Customary System used in dry measure and equal to 4 pecks, 2,150.42 cubic inches, or 35.24 liters - about the size of a round laundry basket.

The bushel is a measure of capacity that was in use in France in the XVIIth century. It contained approximately 13 litres. This word was also used to designate an earthenware pot in the shape of a cylinder of varying dimensions. The bushels of pears and plums carried by the Boucher family were probably earthenware pots.

a unit of dry measurement used for grains, equivalent to 2150 cubic inches

An old volume measure of cereals. One bushel of wheat weighed approximately 63 lbs, barley 56lbs, .and oats 42lbs.

a measurement of capacity or size

A bushel is a unit of dry volume, usually subdivided into eight local gallons in the systems of Imperial units and U.S. customary units. It is used for volumes of dry commodities, not liquids, most often in agriculture. It is abbreviated as bsh. or bu.