Plastic cup as a measuring cup?
The first thing to know is that the size of a standard plastic cup holds 200ml of liquid. If your recipe calls for liquids to be used in a measure equal to or multiple of 200, simply fill the glass to the brim to obtain the measure of 200ml.
-Spoon and teaspoons are to be considered full. -As a glass I used the large white plastic cup (200ml, to be picky) full to the edge. - Powdered ingredients such as flour and cocoa should be measured after sieving them.
Consider that a spoon is equivalent to 20 g, while a glass corresponds to 150 g.
Between the smallest size (80ml) and the largest (500ml) there are other intermediate sizes on the market. The most common are those of the 150ml, 300ml and 450ml plastic cups. therefore the number of cc that we read on the package corresponds to the capacity in ml of a single glass.
1 table glass of rice = 160 gr. 1 table glass of milk = 200 gr. 1 tablespoon of milk or water = 15 gr.
So, for example, if the scale shows 100 g then the beaker capacity is 100 mL. Therefore, in this case, 100 mL of milk corresponds to a full glass.
So, dividing 1 liter into 10 equal parts we get 100 mL. To get an idea of how much this value can be, keep in mind that 100 mL is the volume of half a plastic cup (a completely full plastic cup contains about 200 mL of liquid).
To get a concrete idea of how many 100 ml there are, just know that 100 ml is the capacity of half a plastic cup commonly used for water (the white one with horizontal streaks).
Considering that a white plastic cup - like the one shown in the following image - contains about 200 mL of liquid, it is easy to establish that 50 mL of milk corresponds to a quarter of a glass, i.e. a plastic cup one quarter filled (= 25 %) of its volume.
The students seem a little confused by this question, but many answer: the glass certainly has a weight between 200 and 300 grams.
Look at the photo below. There are two glasses with two different blue markings. The first glass shows the blue mark under the edge of the glass, i.e. at the height of 180 ml. The second glass shows the blue mark just on the last concentric circle of the glass, i.e. at the height of 140 ml.
Dimensions: 14 + 12x30 cm. Weight: 43 gr / sqm, 7gr bag.
You can weigh the butter using a tablespoon. In this case it must be taken into account that a tablespoon contains about 15 grams of melted butter (in the microwave or in a bain-marie).
It is possible to weigh the flour using a table spoon and take into account that a (heaped) spoon contains on average 20 grams of flour (for info: spoon - grams). It is therefore clear that - for example - 100 grams of flour correspond to five heaped tablespoons.
1/2 cup (120ml) is the equivalent of a tennis ball; One cup (250ml) is the size of a baseball, apple, or punch.
Considering that a white plastic cup - like the one shown in the following image - contains about 200 mL of water, it is easy to establish that 300 mL of water corresponds to one and a half glasses. A completely filled plastic beaker contains approximately 200 mL of water.
a coffee cup which, when filled, contains 50 ml of liquid; a plastic beaker which, when filled, contains 200 mL of liquid; a cup of caffellatte which, when filled, contains 250 ml of liquid.
So, dividing 1 liter into 10 equal parts we get 100 mL. To get an idea of how much this value can be, keep in mind that 100 mL is the volume of half a plastic cup (a completely full plastic cup contains about 200 mL of water).
Read the quantities in 0,5 and 1 ml syringes
Here are some examples: If the plunger is two dashes below the 0,05ml line then there is 0,07ml of medicine in your syringe. When, on the other hand, it is three dashes below the 0,05ml line, two from the base, then there is 0,02ml of drug.
There are 56 calories in 1 tablespoon of Jams and Preserves.
Clearly it is difficult to consume so much of it in a single portion, more common is spreading a teaspoon on a crouton or a little fresh bread: 8 g, this is the amount contained in a teaspoon, provides about 47 kcal.