With our ml to grams calculator, cooking measurement conversions are a piece of cake!🍰 Choose the ingredient, type the value in ml or grams, and the calculator will do the rest. If you're wondering if grams are equal to ml, or how to convert ml to grams, don't worry too much - we've got you covered. Read on and you'll be able to convert water ml to grams in a flash! You'll also find out how to perform conversions from ml to grams in chemistry or medicine.
Are grams equal to ml? ml to grams for water 🌊
Well, grams are equal to ml only if the density of the product is equal to 1 gram/cm³ (= 1 kg/l = 1000 kg/m³ = 62.428 lb/cu ft, check other units in our density converter). That's the case when we have water at 4°C / 39.2 °F:
1 gram = 1 ml (water at 4°C / 39.2 °F)
Even if the water's temperature is a bit higher - like room temperature (20-25°C (68-77°F)) - we can still say that 1 gram equals approximately 1 ml. Have a look at the graph to check how the density of water (and ice) changes with the temperature:
Water, where life came from, is a molecule with unusual properties. For example, thanks to the fact that the density of ice is much smaller than water density, the fish 🐟 in lakes don't freeze in winter time: the heaviest water at about 4°C (39 °F) sinks to the bottom. So the temperature close to bed may be almost the same in winter and summer if the water reservoir is deep enough. This is theorized to have been important when life was first developing, and needed to survive somewhere where a change in global temperature would not effect them, like at the bottom of the ocean.
How to convert ml to grams?
Milliliters are the unit of volume and grams are the unit of weight, so ml to grams conversion is not direct calculation like "multiply or divide by a constant". First, you need to know a density of a product, and then, you can use the transformed density formula:
volume [ml] = weight [g] / density
weight [g] = volume [ml] * density
In our ml to grams calculator, we've implemented many popular cooking ingredients densities. But it's still possible that you don't find the one you need, as there are thousands of different products, liquids, and chemicals for which units could be converted. What can you do in such a case?
- Find the density of the product for which you want to make a conversion. The easiest way is to type the name of the product and "density" into the search engine of your choice - you'll most likely find it this way.
- Come back to our ml to grams calculator and hit the
Advanced modebutton - the density field will appear. Type the product density.
- There you go! Now you can convert ml to grams and grams to milliliters for your product.
Conversions from ml to grams in chemistry and medicine
Now, as you know how to convert ml to grams, let's have a look at different applications of ml to grams conversions:
In medicine, such conversions are usually connected with finding what dose of a medication is appropriate for your weight. Liquid medicine concentration is often shown in mg/mL. Choose the proper unit, and you can still use this ml to grams calculator! Also, you may want to have a look at our tools connected with dosing of ibuprofen and paracetamol.
ml to grams in chemistry: all you need to do, again, is to find the density of your compound or element. Below we present the table with 50 known liquids:
|Acetic Acid||25°C / 77°F||1049|
|Acetone||25°C / 77°F||784.6|
|Alcohol, ethyl (ethanol)||25°C / 77°F||785.1|
|Alcohol, methyl (methanol)||25°C / 77°F||786.5|
|Alcohol, propyl||25°C / 77°F||800|
|Ammonia (aqua)||25°C / 77°F||823.5|
|Aniline||25°C / 77°F||1019|
|Benzene||25°C / 77°F||873.8|
|Butyric Acid||20°C / 68°F||959|
|Butane||25°C / 77°F||599|
|Caproic acid||25°C / 77°F||921|
|Carbolic acid (phenol)||15°C / 59°F||956|
|Carbon disulfide||25°C / 77°F||1261|
|Carbon tetrachloride||25°C / 77°F||1584|
|Chloroform||20°C / 68°F||1489|
|Chloroform||25°C / 77°F||1465|
|Citric acid, 50% aqueous solution||15°C / 59°F||1220|
|Cyclohexane||20°C / 68°F||779|
|Cyclopentane||20°C / 68°F||745|
|Decane||25°C / 77°F||726.3|
|Dichloromethane||20°C / 68°F||1326|
|Diethylene glycol||15°C / 59°F||1120|
|Ethane||-89°C / -128°F||570|
|Ether||25°C / 77°F||713.5|
|Ethylamine||16°C / 60.8°F||681|
|Ethyl Acetate||20°C / 68°F||901|
|Formaldehyde||45°C / 113°F||812|
|Formic acid 10% concentration||20°C / 68°F||1025|
|Formic acid 80% concentration||20°C / 68°F||1221|
|Fuel oil||15.5°C / 60°F||890|
|Glycerine||25°C / 77°F||1259|
|Glycerol||25°C / 77°F||1126|
|Heptane||25°C / 77°F||679.5|
|Hexane||25°C / 77°F||654.8|
|Hydrazine||25°C / 77°F||795|
|Isobutyl Alcohol||20°C / 68°F||802|
|Iso-Octane||20°C / 68°F||692|
|Isopropyl Alcohol||20°C / 68°F||785|
|Napthalene||25°C / 77°F||820|
|Nitric acid||0°C / 32°F||1560|
|Palmitic Acid||25°C / 77°F||851|
|Phenol (carbolic acid)||25°C / 77°F||1072|
|Phosgene||0°C / 32°F||1378|
|Propanol||25°C / 77°F||804|
|Propylene||25°C / 77°F||514.4|
|Silane||25°C / 77°F||718|
|Silicone oil||25°C / 77°F||965 - 980|
|Sodium Hydroxide (caustic soda)||15°C / 59°F||1250|
|Toluene||20°C / 68°F||867|
|Turpentine||25°C / 77°F||868.2|
Now that you have worked out the weight or volume of your compound, improve your experiments by using our molarity calculator or our <portal cid"1400">mole calculator.
Density data source: engineeringtoolbox.com