### Liters To Cups Of Water

### Liters To Cups Converter

### Liters To Cups Canada

Literal Definition The liter (sometimes spelled "litre"; SI sign L or l) is a non-SI metric system volume unit. It is equivalent to one cubic decimeter (dm3), 1,000 cubic centimeters (cm3), or one thousand cubic meters (m3). One liter of liquid water weighs approximately precisely one kilogram. A liter is a specific term for a cubic decimeter, or ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters

Literal Definition The liter (sometimes spelled "litre"; SI sign L or l) is a non-SI metric system volume unit. It is equivalent to one cubic decimeter (dm3), 1,000 cubic centimeters (cm3), or one thousand cubic meters (m3). One liter of liquid water weighs approximately precisely one kilogram. A liter is a specific term for a cubic decimeter, or ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters ten centimeters

History/origin: From 1901 until 1964, a liter was defined as the volume of one kilogram of pure water at atmospheric pressure at maximum density conditions. However, because the mass-volume relationship of water is dependent on a number of factors that can be difficult to control (temperature, pressure, purity, isotopic uniformity), as well as the discovery that the prototype kilogram was slightly too large (making the liter equal to 1.000028 dm3 rather than 1 dm3), the definition of the liter was reverted to its previous, and current, definition. The liter is now used to measure several liquid quantities and to label containers carrying those liquids. It is also used to measure non-liquid quantities such as vehicle trunks, backpacks and climbing packs, computer cases, microwaves, refrigerators, and recycling bins, as well as to express fuel amounts and pricing in most nations worldwide.

The quart (symbol: qt) is a volume unit used in both the conventional and imperial systems of measurement in the United States. There are many definitions of the quart. A liquid quart is roughly 0.946353 liters and a dry quart is approximately 1.101221 liters in the United States. The imperial quart is equivalent to 1.136523 in the United Kingdom. The quart is equivalent to one gallon in both the United Kingdom and the United States. History/origin: The quart is based on the gallon, whose meaning has evolved throughout time depending on the product being referred. The current US quart definition is based on the English wine gallon. The imperial quart was defined in the same way until 1824, when the UK re-established the imperial gallon.