# ml to Grams / Grams to ml

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## How much is 1 ml in grams?

**
Converting between ml and grams for water is a simple 1:1 conversion process. This is because one gram of water equals exactly one milliliter.
For other ingredients, the density of the ingredient should be factored in. As an example, 1ml of milk measures around 1.04g and 1ml of cooking oil
measures around 0.92g.
**

## ml to grams conversion chart

ml | Water (g) | Flour (g) | Milk (g) |
---|---|---|---|

1 ml |
1 g | 0.53 g | 1.04 g |

2 ml |
2g | 1.1g | 2.1g |

3 ml |
3g | 1.6g | 3.1g |

4 ml |
4g | 2.1g | 4.1g |

5 ml |
5g | 2.6g | 5.2g |

6 ml |
6g | 3.2g | 6.2g |

7 ml |
7g | 3.7g | 7.2g |

8 ml |
8g | 4.2g | 8.3g |

9 ml |
9g | 4.8g | 9.3g |

10 ml |
10g | 5.3g | 10.4g |

20 ml |
20g | 11g | 21g |

30 ml |
30g | 16g | 31g |

40 ml |
40g | 21g | 41g |

50 ml |
50g | 26g | 52g |

60 ml |
60g | 32g | 62g |

70 ml |
70g | 37g | 72g |

80 ml |
80g | 42g | 83g |

90 ml |
90g | 48g | 93g |

100 ml |
100g | 53g | 104g |

150 ml |
150g | 79g | 155g |

200 ml |
200g | 106g | 207g |

250 ml |
250g | 132g | 259g |

300 ml |
300g | 159g | 311g |

350 ml |
350g | 185g | 362g |

400 ml |
400g | 212g | 414g |

450 ml |
450g | 238g | 466g |

500 ml |
500g | 265g | 518g |

### 500 ml to grams

The number of grams in 500 milliliters depends on the ingredient density. For sugar, 500ml weighs around 424g. For milk, 500ml weighs around 518g. For water, 500ml equals exactly 500g.

### 236 ml to grams

The conversion of 236 milliliters (1 US cup) to grams depends on the ingredient you're measuring. For flour, 236ml converts to about 125g. For sugar, it's about 200g. For butter, it's about 226g.

A standard US cup measures 236.6ml.

## Grams to ml conversion chart

Grams | Water (ml) | Flour (ml) | Milk (ml) |
---|---|---|---|

1g |
1ml | 1.9ml | 0.97ml |

2g |
2ml | 3.8ml | 1.93ml |

3g |
3ml | 5.7ml | 2.9ml |

4g |
4ml | 7.6ml | 3.86ml |

5g |
5ml | 9.5ml | 4.83ml |

6g |
6ml | 11.3ml | 5.8ml |

7g |
7ml | 13.2ml | 6.76ml |

8g |
8ml | 15.1ml | 7.73ml |

9g |
9ml | 17ml | 8.7ml |

10g |
10ml | 18.9ml | 9.66ml |

20g |
20ml | 38ml | 19ml |

30g |
30ml | 57ml | 29ml |

40g |
40ml | 76ml | 39ml |

50g |
50ml | 95ml | 48ml |

60g |
60ml | 113ml | 58ml |

70g |
70ml | 132ml | 68ml |

80g |
80ml | 151ml | 77ml |

90g |
90ml | 170ml | 87ml |

100g |
100ml | 189ml | 97ml |

150g |
150ml | 284ml | 145ml |

200g |
200ml | 378ml | 193ml |

250g |
250ml | 473ml | 242ml |

300g |
300ml | 567ml | 290ml |

350g |
350ml | 662ml | 338ml |

400g |
400ml | 756ml | 386ml |

450g |
450ml | 851ml | 435ml |

500g |
500ml | 945ml | 483ml |

### 50 grams to ml

The conversion of 50 grams to milliliters depends upon the ingredient you're using. For sugar, 50g converts to around 59ml. For flour, 50g converts to around 95ml.
For water, 50g equals exactly 50ml. To ensure high accuracy with measuring dry ingredients, it's recommended to use kitchen scales, rather than measuring by volume.
^{1}

### 500 grams to ml

The number of milliliters in 500 grams is dependent upon the ingredient. For sugar, 500g equates to around 590ml. For flour, 500g equates to around 945ml.
For water, 500g equals exactly 500ml. You're recommended to use kitchen scales to measure dry ingredients, rather than measuring by volume, for maximum
accuracy. ^{1}

## How to convert ml to grams

**
To convert milliliters to grams, multiply the volume (in ml) by the density of the ingredient (in g/ml). You need to factor in the ingredient density
because some ingredients are denser, and therefore heavier, than others. E.g. 150ml of sugar weighs less than 150ml of honey.
**

The formula for converting milliliters to grams looks like this:

Let's look at a real world example of a milliliters to grams conversion.

**Example:** Mabel wants to convert 15ml of milk to grams. She finds that her milk has a density
of 1.04 g/ml. Her calculation is therefore as follows:

15 × 1.04 = **15.53 grams**.

Although the milliliter is a unit of volume and gram a unit of weight, we've shown that it is possible to convert between the two, providing you know the density of your ingredient. Note that the density unit needs to match the other units in the conversion - g/ml (or g/cm³). If it doesn't, you will need to convert it first.

In its section of cooking measurement tips, The National Institute of Standards and Technology's
Office of Weights and Measures recommends using
kitchen scales to measure dry ingredients by mass (weight), rather than measuring by volume, to maintain accuracy. This is because the density of the ingredient
can vary greatly. ^{1}

If you don't have access to a set of kitchen scales, or your recipe only gives ingredients in milliliters, you can calculate the weight in grams by using our calculator.

## How to convert grams to ml

**
To convert grams to millilieters, divide your weight (in grams) by the density of the ingredient (in g/ml). Your ingredient density needs to be
factored in because ingredient density (and, therefore, weight) varies. E.g. 150ml of honey weighs more than 150ml of sugar.
**

Let's look at another real world example.

**Example:** Mabel wants to convert 5g of yeast to milliliters. She finds that her yeast has a density
of 0.95 g/ml. So, her calculation looks like this:

5 ÷ 0.95 = **5.26 ml**.

Mabel remembers there are 4.9ml in a teaspoon (US). She therefore adds 1.1 teaspoons of yeast to her recipe.

## Other cooking conversions

To convert between other cooking units including grams, pounds, cups, tablespoons, teaspoons and more, give the cooking converter a try.

Calculator created by Alastair Hazell.### References

- NIST - Office of Weights and Measures. Metric Cooking Resources