No. BTUs are heat (British Thermal Units) and cfm is a measure of air flow volume (cubic feet per minute)
I'm not sure and will have to research this, but let me kick it off by writing Btus/hr = CFM X 1.08 X temperature rise. Hopefully, others will weigh in and contribute further to this answer. (Since I supervise Units and Unit Conversions, I would like to admonish people to use the units Btus/hr, not just Btus, when referring to power.)
31.48 deg F
1tr = 400 cfm
1 pa = ? CFM
91,333 BTUs in 1 gallon of propane
4800 BTUs will 150 square feet.
About 500 cfm
1 ton ac per cfm 400
There are 400 cfm in 1 ton
A small room is about 5,000 BTUs. Most people don't have a room that would require more than 10,000 BTUs.
1 ton A/C have 400 CFM
90,000 BTUs - the 090 is what tells you the BTUs of the unit.
A 100 pound propane tank has a capacity of 2,160,509 BTUs
For better comfort you should go with 1.5 cfm per sq foot. Depending on how many windows and solar gain, you can increase the cfm.
400 cfm per a 1 ton. If you are talking about air condition 400 cfm per a 1 ton. If you are talking about air condition12000 BTU in 1 ton300 - 350 CFM in 1 ton depends on mfg.Cfm and Tonnage of Refrigerent is are different units, then how these two units can be compared?cfm of what? feathers? lead?
The answer depends on the city. Somewhere like Colombo (Sri Lanka) will probably require 0 btus.
A romm 20x9 is 180 square feet. You will need 5000 to 6000 BTUs for this.
2KW conversation in BTU