Megaregolith accumulation can have important thermal consequences for bodies that lose heat by conduction, as vacuous porosity of the kind observed in the lunar megaregolith lowers thermal conductivity by a factor of 10. I have modeled global average ejecta accumulation as a function of the largest impact size, with no explicit modeling of time. In conjunction with an assumed cratering size-distribution exponent b, the largest crater constrains the sizes of all other craters that significantly contribute to a megaregolith. The largest impactor mass ratio is a major fraction of the catastrophic-disruption mass ratio, and in general the largest crater’s diameter is close to the target’s diameter. Total accumulation is roughly 1–5% of (and proportional to) the target’s radius. Global accumulations estimated by this approach are higher than in the classic Housen et al. (1979) study by a factor of roughly 10. This revision is caused mainly by higher (typical) largest crater size. For b ∼ 2, the single largest crater typically contributes close to 50% of the total of new (nonrecycled) ejecta. Megaregolith can be destroyed by sintering, a process whose pressure sensitivity makes it effective at lower temperature on larger bodies. Planetesimals ∼100 km in diameter may be surprisingly well suited (about as well suited as bodies two to three times larger in diameter) for attaining temperatures conducive to widespread melting. A water-rich composition may be a significant disadvantage in terms of planetesimal heating, as the shallow interior may be densified by aqueous metamorphism, and will have a low sintering temperature.