Q:
# How many blocks are there in 1 mile?

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### Quick Answer

**The amount of city blocks in a mile is greatly dependent upon the city, since there is no universal standard for city block sizes.** In some cities that use rectangular grids, the answer would also be dependent upon whether blocks are traversed along their length or their width.

Most cities blocks are square grids, meaning that their length and width measurements are the same. In this case, it would only be necessary to know the number of feet on which the grid is based. City blocks can range from 200 all the way to 900 feet on one side. There are 5,280 feet in a mile. So to find out how many city blocks would equal a mile, simply divide 5,280 feet by the number of feet in a block in any given city. In Tucson, Ariz., for example, blocks are 400 feet long. So 13.2 blocks would equal 1 mile.

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Q:
## How many Philadelphia city blocks are in a mile?

A:Blocks in Philadelphia's Center City average 400 to 500 feet, so there are 10.56 to 13.2 Philadelphia city blocks in a mile. The size of blocks is not the same throughout the city. The blocks in Northeast Philadelphia and Northwest Philadelphia tend to be much longer than the blocks in Center City.

Full Answer >Filed Under: -
Q:
## How many feet does 1 mile equal?

A:

Full Answer >**There are 5,280 feet in 1 mile.**One can make this calculation by knowing the number of yards in a mile and then converting yards to feet.Filed Under: -
Q:
## How many times do you have to run around the block to reach 1 mile?

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Full Answer >**The size of a block varies by location and sometimes within a city, but in the eastern United States, five times around a square block is a mile.**In this area, there are 20 city blocks per mile.Filed Under: -
Q:
## How do you convert 1 kilometer to 1 mile?

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Full Answer >**To convert kilometers to miles, multiply the given number of kilometers by 0.62 miles.**Converting directly from 1 kilometer to 1 mile is impossible due to this ratio, but solving for how many miles are in a kilometer is fairly simple when applying basic conversion concepts.Filed Under: