Thanks again Andy. I got it now. The reason for my questions was that I was trying to figure out how the different ductulator formulas work so I could use my scientific calculator to do them, or plug them into an Excel spreadsheet application. Somebody else here was asking about the formulas a while back, but nobody knew them. I found a formula that calculates the pressure drop per 100' when the cfm and duct diameter are known:

pd = (.109136 x CFM^1.9)/dia^5.02

But I wanted to know how to find the diameter when CFM and pd are known. With your help, I've got it now. My $8.99 Casio scientific calculator won't allow me to use a decimal point in a fractional exponent, so I couldn't do ^1/5.02. So I just changed it from a fraction to a decimal equivalent of .1992

dia = (.109136 x CFM^1.9/pd)^.1992