Contents

- 1 How much area does a 60 lb bag of concrete cover?
- 2 How many bags of cement do I need for 1 cubic yard?
- 3 How many bags of quikrete are in a cubic yard?
- 4 How many bags of concrete make a yard?
- 5 Can you pour concrete directly on dirt?
- 6 How many 80lb bags of concrete do I need for a 10×10 slab?
- 7 How many 80 pound bags of concrete does it take to make 1 yard?
- 8 How many cubic feet is a 5 gallon bucket?
- 9 How much does 2 yards of concrete cost?
- 10 How many bags of concrete can a mixer hold?
- 11 How many bags of concrete do I need for a 6×6 post?
- 12 How many cubic feet are in a 60 pound bag of quikrete?
- 13 How much area does a yard of concrete cover?
- 14 How many bags concrete do I need calculator?
- 15 Is it cheaper to mix your own concrete?

## How much area does a 60 lb bag of concrete cover?

A **60 lb**. **bag** provides 0.45 cubic feet of cured **concrete**. A 80 **lb**. **bag** provides 0.6 cubic feet of cured **concrete**.

## How many bags of cement do I need for 1 cubic yard?

Pure **cement**, sand and crushed rock all have about the same density, so a block of pure **cement** measuring **1 cubic yard** of volume (about 3,600 pounds) will contain 45 **bags of cement**.

## How many bags of quikrete are in a cubic yard?

One 80lbs bag of Quikrete Concrete Mix will yield approximately. **60** cu ft. So it will take **45 bag** to equal one cubic yard of concrete. If you have a project over a 1/2 a cubic yard you should consider our Mix On-site Concrete especially if you are hand mixing.

## How many bags of concrete make a yard?

On average, it will take 90 40lb bags, **60** 60lb bags, or 45 80lb bags to fill one cubic yard of concrete.

## Can you pour concrete directly on dirt?

Long story short, yes **you can pour concrete** over **dirt**.

## How many 80lb bags of concrete do I need for a 10×10 slab?

For a **10 x 10 slab**, you **would need** 77 60-pound **bags** or 60 80-pound **bags**.

## How many 80 pound bags of concrete does it take to make 1 yard?

how **many** 80lb **bags of concrete** are in a **yard**? You **will** need 45 **bags of concrete** mix to **make** a cubic **yard** of **concrete**. There’s 27 cubic feet of **concrete** in a cubic **yard**.

## How many cubic feet is a 5 gallon bucket?

Since a one-**gallon pail** is equal to 0.134 **cubic feet**, a standard five-**gallon bucket** equals exactly 0.67 **cubic feet**. We’ll explain how we arrived at that number, what exactly is a **cubic foot**, how you can calculate it yourself and some uses for **the five**–**gallon bucket**.

## How much does 2 yards of concrete cost?

According to the NRMCA – Ready Mixed **Concrete** Industry Data Survey, the **average cost** of **concrete** in 2018 was $120 per cubic yard, or $240 for the **2** cubic **yards** needed for a typical 10-by-10-foot patio.

Bulk **Concrete Prices**.

Cubic Yards |
Price Range |
---|---|

1* | $140-$200 |

2* |
$280-$400 |

3* | $420-$600 |

4* | $560-$800 |

## How many bags of concrete can a mixer hold?

Heavy-duty paddles mix the **concrete** to a uniform consistency. This **concrete mixer can** fit up to two **bags of concrete**.

## How many bags of concrete do I need for a 6×6 post?

As I recall, a 60# **bag of concrete** is about. 5cf, so you’d need 3 **bags** per hole.

## How many cubic feet are in a 60 pound bag of quikrete?

Each 60-pound bag of QUIKRETE® Concrete Mix will yield approximately **0.45 cubic feet** of mixed concrete.

## How much area does a yard of concrete cover?

One Cubic Yard of Concrete: 4-inches thick – covers 81 **square feet**.

## How many bags concrete do I need calculator?

To determine **how many bags** of **concrete** you will **need**, divide the total cubic yards **needed** by the yield. Use the following yields per each **bag** size: 40 pound **bag** yields.011 cubic yards.

## Is it cheaper to mix your own concrete?

One of the least expensive ways to get **concrete** is to **mix your own**. You can buy bags of the **mix** from a home improvement store. Typically, you only have to add water for it to be ready to pour. Otherwise, you risk getting a weaker **concrete** once it cures, which could lead to cracks or crumbles within a couple of years.