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  #1  
Old 01-04-2013, 7:59 PM
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Default how many grains in 1 pound of powder?

just like the title says. Im looking for the amount of grains that are in a 1 pound can.
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  #2  
Old 01-04-2013, 8:00 PM
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7,000
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  #3  
Old 01-04-2013, 8:02 PM
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What Triple said.
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Old 01-04-2013, 8:03 PM
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Google probably would've been a faster answer
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Old 01-04-2013, 8:09 PM
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7,000 grains per pound. Ask Da Google, Da Google is smart.

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  #6  
Old 01-04-2013, 8:10 PM
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I did google it, but it seemed high and I wanted to make sure. thanks!
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Old 01-04-2013, 8:16 PM
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Question

I have to ask... why do you want to know?

Just in case this leads to something potentially important to life and limb.
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Old 01-04-2013, 8:20 PM
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Let me Google that for you.

http://bit.ly/ZmY9H3
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  #9  
Old 01-04-2013, 8:21 PM
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Where is FP

Google will even convert it for you from pounds
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Old 01-04-2013, 8:33 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kingfamous View Post
just like the title says. Im looking for the amount of grains that are in a 1 pound can.
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  #11  
Old 01-04-2013, 8:54 PM
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I am always amazed by people who join discussion forums to tell people to Google things.

Discuss!
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  #12  
Old 01-04-2013, 9:08 PM
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a friend wants me to reload some rounds for him. I needed to know how many pounds of powder he needed to buy to reload 1000 rounds. That's why.
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  #13  
Old 01-04-2013, 9:15 PM
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Talking I agree.

So to add to the discussion...

7,000 grains per pound and so far each pound I have purchased has had near 7,000 grains or just a touch more.

Sierra bullets so far have always contained exactly the number on the box.

Hornady bullets so far has always had 1 extra round (key chain? sample? in case I screw 1 up?)

Berry's MFG bullets has so far always been +1 to +3 bullets per 250 round box. I am hoping to start testing their 1000 round boxes (but they might just be a box of 4 - 250 round boxes, so should be same as above).

So far all the primer manufactures I have tried have been right on the money. This has proved to be a bummer as my priming tool has a habit of flipping and I have managed to screw up 1 primer in over roughly 6000 reloads I have done. This concerns me because while I have a box to store the extra bullets, I do not have a way to buy 1 extra primer. This means one box of 100 rounds has a round missing (OCD).
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  #14  
Old 01-04-2013, 9:20 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Cheap Shot View Post
So to add to the discussion...

7,000 grains per pound and so far each pound I have purchased has had near 7,000 grains or just a touch more.

Sierra bullets so far have always contained exactly the number on the box.

Hornady bullets so far has always had 1 extra round (key chain? sample? in case I screw 1 up?)

Berry's MFG bullets has so far always been +1 to +3 bullets per 250 round box. I am hoping to start testing their 1000 round boxes (but they might just be a box of 4 - 250 round boxes, so should be same as above).

So far all the primer manufactures I have tried have been right on the money. This has proved to be a bummer as my priming tool has a habit of flipping and I have managed to screw up 1 primer in over roughly 6000 reloads I have done. This concerns me because while I have a box to store the extra bullets, I do not have a way to buy 1 extra primer. This means one box of 100 rounds has a round missing (OCD).
Damn, monk
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  #15  
Old 01-04-2013, 10:22 PM
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Originally Posted by Cheap Shot View Post
This concerns me because while I have a box to store the extra bullets, I do not have a way to buy 1 extra primer. This means one box of 100 rounds has a round missing (OCD).
Dang, buddy, you're worse than me! What area are you in? If it bothers you that much, I'd be more than happy to give you a few primers.
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  #16  
Old 01-04-2013, 10:35 PM
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1. Buy powder by the 8lb jug. 1lb'ers are a rip off.
2. If you dont know how many grains are in a powder of powder, maybe you shouldnt be loading for a friend.

Discuss.

Happy, AAShooter?
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  #17  
Old 01-04-2013, 10:54 PM
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Avoirdupois weights
2240 lbs= gross ton
2000 lbs= short ton
112 lbs= hundredweight
28lbs= quarter
14lbs= stone
1lb= 16 ounces or 7000 grains
1 ounce= 16 drams (437.5 grains)
1 dram= 27.34375 grains

A grain is the only unit that is universal in the English system

e.g. in the Troy units
1 lbs= 12 ounces or 5760 grains
1 ounce= 20 pennyweights
penny weight= 24 grains

Grains are very small!
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  #18  
Old 01-04-2013, 10:56 PM
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Originally Posted by joelogic View Post
2. If you dont know how many grains are in a powder of powder, maybe you shouldnt be loading for a friend.
I'm glad I wasn't the only one thinking that!
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  #19  
Old 01-05-2013, 1:20 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by joelogic View Post
2. If you dont know how many grains are in a powder of powder,
Well uh, just how many grains are in a powder of powder?

google was no help
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  #20  
Old 01-05-2013, 5:58 AM
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I think this is in most reloading manuals, you do have a few don't you?
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Old 01-05-2013, 6:11 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by joelogic View Post
1. Buy powder by the 8lb jug. 1lb'ers are a rip off.
2. If you dont know how many grains are in a powder of powder, maybe you shouldnt be loading for a friend.

Discuss.

Happy, AAShooter?
Deeee-lighted!
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  #22  
Old 01-05-2013, 9:16 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by keenkeen View Post
Let me Google that for you.

http://bit.ly/ZmY9H3
Just a few posts ^.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Vlad 11 View Post
Well uh, just how many grains are in a powder of powder?

google was no help
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  #23  
Old 01-05-2013, 9:24 AM
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Ah, in the interest of clarity and full disclosure, "grains" in the context of the above posts, refers to weight not individual grains of powder.

Yes, someone I knew once asked.
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Old 01-05-2013, 9:54 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kingfamous View Post
a friend wants me to reload some rounds for him. I needed to know how many pounds of powder he needed to buy to reload 1000 rounds. That's why.
How good a friend is this person? Should they have a problem with one of your reloads and there arises a question of liability, what do you think will happen?

Perhaps this would be a good time to introduce your friend to reloading. That way, they understand fully the time and effort that goes into it. You avoid liability issues and any questions about "manufacturing" without a license.
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Old 01-05-2013, 10:04 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kingfamous View Post
a friend wants me to reload some rounds for him. I needed to know how many pounds of powder he needed to buy to reload 1000 rounds. That's why.
I would avoid reloading for anyone except yourself. You border on manufacturing, a FFL area...
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Old 01-05-2013, 10:32 AM
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i pretty much have 7000 burned into my mind so I can roughly figure out the costs of powder in a single cartridge.

(<chargeweight>/7000)*<Price paid for the bottle.>

It's easier if you drop the decimal in the price, so you know just how many cents it is rather than dollars. If I have a larger bottle than 1lb, I just multiply the 7000 by how many pounds it is and leave the rest of the formula alone or divide the price by the number of pounds.
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Old 01-05-2013, 11:21 AM
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Google how many grains in a pound of sand...it's much more than 7000.
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Old 01-05-2013, 11:47 AM
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Originally Posted by ConfucianScholar View Post
Google how many grains in a pound of sand...it's much more than 7000.
No, there are exactly 7000 grains in a pound of anything in the avoirdupuis scale that we weigh most things in.

A grain is a unit of measurement, 1/7000th of a lb avoirdupuis, and 1/5760th of a troy pound, or an apothecary pound.
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Old 01-05-2013, 12:33 PM
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Originally Posted by ConfucianScholar View Post
Google how many grains in a pound of sand...it's much more than 7000.
That's because a grain weighs much less than a grain. Clear as mud?
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Old 01-05-2013, 12:42 PM
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That's because a grain weighs much less than a grain. Clear as mud?
What if the powder you're using has bigger grains?
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Old 01-05-2013, 12:51 PM
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never thought of it that way. I guess it never crossed my mind that a "friend" whould do that. But you never know. I will talk to him about reloading.

What about all those people who buy reloads at the gun shows? Any liability there?
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Old 01-05-2013, 1:17 PM
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Originally Posted by kingfamous View Post
never thought of it that way. I guess it never crossed my mind that a "friend" whould do that. But you never know. I will talk to him about reloading.

What about all those people who buy reloads at the gun shows? Any liability there?
The companies that manufacture the commercial reloads are licensed to do so and you can bet they are pretty well insured too! It's not that anyone is questioning the integrity of your friend; once lawyers get involved, all bets are off. No good deed goes unpunished.

ETA: I don't even let my friends shoot my reloads out of MY guns. If they go to the range with me, they use commercial ammo. Period.

Last edited by NoNOS67; 01-05-2013 at 1:21 PM..
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Old 01-05-2013, 1:42 PM
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I used to reload for a couple of REALLY CLOSE friends, but when they stopped shooting, I stopped the habit. It's nice to be a nice guy - but to be a fall guy when things go *raspberry sound* would not have been fun. Interestingly, one of them died and gave me all the .38 and .357 ammo he had. Part of it was my own, 10-15 years later! It shot just fine, thank you very much.
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Old 01-05-2013, 1:48 PM
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It comes from the weight of grains of wheat, or something similar, right?
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Old 01-05-2013, 1:53 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by blockfort View Post
It comes from the weight of grains of wheat, or something similar, right?
"In traditional English law the various pound weights are related by stating all of them as multiples of the*grain, which was originally the weight of a single barleycorn. Thus barleycorns are at the origin of both weight and distance units in the English system."

http://www.unc.edu/~rowlett/units/custom.html
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Old 01-05-2013, 2:10 PM
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Grains is the unit of measurement, granules refers to the individual kernels of the powder.
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Old 01-05-2013, 2:10 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by joelogic View Post
2. If you dont know how many grains are in a powder of powder, maybe you shouldnt be loading for a friend.

Discuss.

Happy, AAShooter?
Why? Honey Badger don't care how much powder is in the can, just how much goes into the round shiny thingie...
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Old 01-05-2013, 2:35 PM
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Originally Posted by rusty815 View Post
Grains is the unit of measurement, granules refers to the individual kernels of the powder.
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Old 01-05-2013, 2:59 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ConfucianScholar View Post
Google how many grains in a pound of sand...it's much more than 7000.
Sand is a lousy propellant but what the hay! Does it matter if the sand has been pounded first?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Munk View Post
i pretty much have 7000 burned into my mind so I can roughly figure out the costs of powder in a single cartridge.

(<chargeweight>/7000)*<Price paid for the bottle.>

It's easier if you drop the decimal in the price, so you know just how many cents it is rather than dollars. If I have a larger bottle than 1lb, I just multiply the 7000 by how many pounds it is and leave the rest of the formula alone or divide the price by the number of pounds.
I'm a little weird in that reqard as well. I built myself a little spreadsheet that allows me to keep track of my powder, primers and bullets costs over time and factors all that into the calculations for cost per round. I don't know why I bother though, I've never saved a dime reloading.

Quote:
Originally Posted by JoshuaS View Post
No, there are exactly 7000 grains in a pound of anything in the avoirdupuis scale that we weigh most things in.

A grain is a unit of measurement, 1/7000th of a lb avoirdupuis, and 1/5760th of a troy pound, or an apothecary pound.
I hate French. avoirdupois is the correct spelling, with the last syllable sounding like "poise". Your spelling would have the last syllable sounding like "pis", if the "u' were silent. On second thought, you might be on to something...

Quote:
Originally Posted by Vlad 11 View Post
Well uh, just how many grains are in a powder of powder?

google was no help
It's no wonder it was no help. Wanting to know how many grains are in a powder of powder is like asking how much a powder of powder weights. It weighs a powder. That was a trick question, wasn't it?!

Do all barleycorns weigh the same amount? Where do I get certificated barleycorns? Please don't say the French!

OK, time to flame me and up your post counts!
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Old 01-05-2013, 4:14 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by drdarrin@sbcglobal.net View Post
I'm a little weird in that reqard as well. I built myself a little spreadsheet that allows me to keep track of my powder, primers and bullets costs over time and factors all that into the calculations for cost per round. I don't know why I bother though, I've never saved a dime reloading.
Nahh, it's not about savings, its for when friends want to reimburse me for ammo consumed (assuming they aren't providing any). I can tell them that it's about 40 cents per shot on some rifles so that they can figure out what they'd like to shoot and how much (of course I don't charge them exact amounts, everything is rounded in their favor to the nearest $5 increment.)
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1911's instill fairy dust in the bullets, making them more deadly.
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