Covers, outdoor lawn furniture cushion cloth - 49382

Covers, outdoor lawn furniture cushion cloth - 49382

What is Freight Class?

A standardized freight code must be used when shipping products as LTL (less-than-truckload) freight. This code, which is published by the National Motor Freight and Traffic Association, allows carriers to quickly identify qualities of the shipment and assist with transportation logistics.
Ship covers, outdoor lawn furniture cushion cloth accurately by using the information below:
49382
Covers, outdoor lawn Furniture cushion cloth
92.5

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92.5
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Commodity note:
Without padding, lining or filling, in boxes

Subclasses for

Covers, outdoor lawn furniture cushion cloth - 49382

NMFC numbers can have a number of subclasses. These are usually based on the density of the shipment.
In this instance, the commodity, covers, outdoor lawn furniture cushion cloth, is further broken down in the following subclasses:

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freight subclasses

Subclass Info
Subclass NMFC Code
Freight Class
Subclass Notes
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Please note: This is for educational purposes only. Ultimately, the carrier reserves the right to classify the groups.

FAQs

How do I find my NMFC code?

An organization called the National Motor Freight Traffic Association (NMFTA) publishes a list of freight class designations, codes, and subclasses for many frequently shipped items (https://classit.nmfta.org/). To view this list, you must pay a subscription fee. Learn more about freight classes from the experts at Koho for free on our freight classes pages.

What is the most expensive freight class?

Freight Class 500 freight is the most expensive to ship. This classification is reserved for items of very high value or for items that use lots of space but weigh very little.

How do I calculate density?

Multiply the length, width, and height of your shipment, then divide the total weight of your package by that number. If your shipment is 4 feet long, 5 feet wide, and 4 feet tall, you would multiply 4 x 5 x 4 to get 80 cubic feet. If it weighs 800 pounds, you would divide 800 / 80 to get 10 pounds per cubic foot.