I think more likely this? taken from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Paper_size .... Figured it worth posting for others that have this issue. Sorry I doesn't paste very well. "ANSI paper sizes  A size chart illustrating the ANSI sizes. In 1996, the American National Standards Institute adopted ANSI/ASME Y14.1 which defined a regular series of paper sizes based upon the de facto standard 81⁄2 in × 11 in (215.9 mm × 279.4 mm) "letter" size which it assigned "ANSI A". This series also includes "ledger"/"tabloid" as "ANSI B". This series is somewhat similar to the ISO standard in that cutting a sheet in half would produce two sheets of the next smaller size. Unlike the ISO standard, however, the arbitrary aspect ratio forces this series to have two alternating aspect ratios. To wit, "Letter" (8½" × 11", or ANSI A) is less elongated than A4, while "Ledger/Tabloid" (11" × 17", or ANSI B) is more elongated than A3. The ANSI series is shown below. With care, documents can be prepared so that the text and images fit on either ANSI or their equivalent ISO sheets at 1:1 reproduction scale. Name in × in mm × mm Ratio Alias Similar ISO A size ANSI A 8.5 × 11 216 × 279 1.2941 Letter A4 ANSI C 17 × 22 432 × 559 1.2941 A2 ANSI D 22 × 34 559 × 864 1.5455 A1 ANSI E 34 × 44 864 × 1118 1.2941 A0 Other, larger sizes continuing the alphabetic series illustrated above exist, but it should be noted that they are not part of the series per se, because they do not exhibit the same aspect ratios. For example, Engineering F size (28 in × 40 in or 711.2 mm × 1,016.0 mm) also exists, but is rarely encountered, as are G, H, ... N size drawings. G size is 221⁄2 in (571.5 mm) high, but variable width up to 90 in (2,286 mm) in increments of 81⁄2 in (215.9 mm), i.e., roll format. H and larger letter sizes are also roll formats. Such sheets were at one time used for full-scale layouts of aircraft parts, wiring harnesses and the like, but are slowly being phased out, due to widespread use of computer-aided design (CAD) and computer-aided manufacturing (CAM). Some visual arts fields also continue to use these paper formats for large-scale printouts, such as for displaying digitally painted character renderings at life-size as references for makeup artists and costume designers, or to provide an immersive landscape reference. Try explaining that to the girl that takes your USB while fluttering her eyes and searches the screen for the printer icon..hell I only kinda understand it. I'll try asking them to do A1 and with luck it will remain in scale.