Definition of Dry pint
1. Noun. A United States dry unit equal to 0.5 quart or 33.6 cubic inches.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Dry Pint
Literary usage of Dry pint
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Federal Statutes Annotated: Containing All the Laws of the United States, of by United States, Edward Thompson Company (1918)
"(b) The dry pint shall contain thirty-three and six-tenths cubic inches. (c) The dry quart shall contain-sixty-seven and two-tenths cubic inches. [39 Stat. ..."
2. A Manual of Weights and Measures ... with Rules and Tables by Oscar Oldberg (1885)
"I Dry Quart=67.2 cubic inches, i dry pint=33.6 cubic inches. ... IO liters, i dry pint=o.55 liters. 192. The Winchester bushel and peck (used in the United ..."
3. Annual Report: Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Oregon State by Oregon State Horticultural Society (1915)
"... Oregon, for the purpose of establishing definite dimensions for berry boxes to contain the required US Standard dry quart and US Standard dry pint. ..."
4. Specifications, Tolerances, and Other Technical Requirements for Weighing ...edited by Henry V. Opperman, Tina G. Butcher edited by Henry V. Opperman, Tina G. Butcher (1995)
"5 When necessary to distinguish dry pint or quart from the liquid pint or quart, the word "dry"should be used in combination with the name or abbreviation ..."
5. New York Teachers' Monographs by Sidney Marsden Fuerst (1899)
"Repeat the experiment so far as the dry quart and the liquid quart are concerned and the difference between the capacities of the dry pint and quart and the ..."
6. Sealers' Manual Relative to Inspection, Testing and Sealing of Weighing and by Massachusetts Dept. of Standards, United States (1919)
"(6) The dry pint shall contain thirty-three and six-tenths cubic inches. (c) The dry quart shall contain sixty-seven and two-tenths cubic inches. SEC. 3. ..."
7. Supplement to Second Edition of Kerr's Cyclopedic California Codes by James Manford Kerr (1922)
"(2) Standard berry baskets, dry pint containing an interior capacity of approximately thirty-three and six-tenths cubic inches and dry one-half pint ..."