Well, if you just want folds, don't fold it in half over and over, fold it like an accordian. Then you can get more than 8 folds in without being unable to continue. You could also just fold each corner over twice... that's 8.
First of all...why do you want to know? Your can always look at a one dollar bill and count. I don't have a dollar bill in front of me at the moment but I'm guessing 8.
If you take a single sheet and fold it in half 8 times, the pack will have 64 layers.
It didn't really have the letter 'f'. That was just the way, in old printing, that the letter 's' looked. Ok, here is what I know about the 8 dollar bill.... you can read the sory about the 8 dollar bill at http://www.8dollarbill.com
To the nearest 1/8" . . . I would suggest that the dollar bill is 6 1/8", not 6" According to various online sources, the dollar bill is exactly 6.14". In decimal notatation 1/8" is .125, so 6.14 is closer to 6 1/8" than it is to 6"
No, that is a false rumor. The United States will be keeping the dollar bills they currently use, and will not be making an 8 and 9 dollar bill.
3 times 1st step is fold paper in half 2nd fold it again in half and 3rd fold it a third time in half. open it an u get eight equal sections
July 8, 2009 A 1969 one dollar bill in crisp condition is worth about $2-$3.
They sell on eBay for around $8.
Actual size is approximately 6-1/8" by 2-5/8"
Not today, but during the time of the Revolution there were many denominations of bills in America including such odd amounts as $8, one-sixth of a dollar, and others.
25 cents 2 dimes and a nickel 1/4 of a dollar 0.25 dollars 1/40 of a 10 dollar bill 1/100 of a 25 dollar bill 1/400 of a 100 dollar bill 1/800 of a 200 dollar bill 1/1000 of a 250 dollar bill 1/2000 of a 500 dollar bill