There are 16 dry pints in a peck. Fluid pints would be different, of course. "I love you a bushel and a peck, a bushel and a peck and a hug around the neck I love you a bushel and a peck, you bet your pretty neck I do! Doodle-doodle doodle *pause* doodle doodle doodle *pause* doodle doodle doodle doo"
Do not confuse dry weights, such as a peck, with liquid volume measurements. If by pints you mean 16 fluid ounces, this cannot be converted into a peck. A peck is a specific produce measurement, such as a peck of pickled peppers. For this conversion, a dry pint is defined as 0.019445 cubic feet. A peck is 16 dry pints, equalling 0.31111 cubic feet. I just discovered that 1 dry pint = 1.1636 liquid pints. Using this conversion, a peck is equal to 18.6176 liquid pints. This is an American conversion; the British/Imperial system would yield a different answer.
A peck is a measure of dry volume - not of weight. 8 dry quarts (16 dry pints) - note not for liquids. Thus the weight would depend on what was being measured: feathers or lead sinkers.
A peck is equal to 8 quarts or 16 pints of dry volume in the Imperial and USA system. A peck is a quarter of a bushel. In Scotland the peck was equal to between about 8 litres and 13 litres, depending on the crop, until the eighteen-twenties when Imperial units were introduced. A peck was a quarter of a firlot or four forpets.
None, a pick is not a measure of volume, however a peck is unit of dry volume, equivalent to 2 gallons or 8 dry quarts or 16 dry pints.
There are 16 noggins in a peck.
Eight quarts are in one peck
37.24 cups in a peck
A peck is a measure used for dry goods. 1 peck=22 gallons (dry not liquid gallons). However many cucumbers = 22 dry gallons is a peck.
A woodpecker could peck no peckers because no woodpeckers would peck peckers.
16 bushel is 64 peck.
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