18x16; that is, 18 inches (46 cm) in diameter and 16 in depth, for a second floor tom.
16x18, a rarer size sometimes used for a second floor tom.
Floor toms can be mounted:
In the traditional manner, with three adjustable legs.
On three legs but connected to them by means of a rim mount on the lower rim, the original floor tom rim mounting.
Attached to a drum rack or a (very heavy duty) cymbal stand by means of a rim mount on the top or bottom rim.
Attached to a drum rack or a cymbal stand by means of a standard hanging tom mount on the drum shell. This method is generally restricted to the smaller, 14x14 floor toms.
The floor tom was popularized by Gene Krupa in the 1950s, using a 16x16. At first he placed it between his two bass drums, on the far side of his snare drum, but quickly moved it to its now traditional position to the right of his right leg. The floor tom is also used as a small bass drum by some (mostly jazz) drummers. In that case it is mounted horizontally on a specially designed rack system. More recently, companies such as Pearl have come out with "floor tom to bass drum conversion sets". These commonly consist of strategically shaped rods that one can put in place of the floor tom legs in order to stand it up horizontally. Under this method, it is fairly common that a drummer get appropriately sized bass drum hoops to complete the conversion process.