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Thread: g/Ltr > g/Gal.

  1. #1
    Bruce Osgood's Avatar
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    g/Ltr > g/Gal.

    I'm getting a little brain dead. Can somebody tell me how to proportionally convert grams per liter to grams per gallon:

    Example: 35g per liter = Xg per gallon.

    I used to know, really.

  2. #2
    Alex Hawley's Avatar
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    Hi Bruce,

    1 gal = 3.785 liters, so 35 gr/liter x 3.785 liter/gallon = 132.475 gr/gallon.
    Semper Fi & God Bless America
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    Quote Originally Posted by Bruce (Camclicker)
    I'm getting a little brain dead. Can somebody tell me how to proportionally convert grams per liter to grams per gallon:

    Example: 35g per liter = Xg per gallon.

    I used to know, really.
    Hi Bruce!

    1 gallon [US, liquid] = 3.7854118 liter

    1 liter = 0.2641721 gallon [US, liquid]

    1 liter = 33.8140226 ounce [US, liquid]

    Here is a web based online convertor:

    http://www.onlineconversion.com/volume.htm

    35 X 3.7854 = 132.4890 grams per gallon (approx. 132.5 grams per gallon)
    Tom Hoskinson
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    Everything is analog - even digital :D

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    For all your converting needs...

    http://www.onlineconversion.com/

    joe

  5. #5
    Bruce Osgood's Avatar
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    ALEX, TOM AND JOE

    Thanks a lot, it all comes back now. I drew a blank today and the more I worked on it the farther it got away.

    Thank again.

  6. #6
    Flotsam's Avatar
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    But how many 6-packs are there in a keg?
    That is called grain. It is supposed to be there.
    =Neal W.=

  7. #7
    Alex Hawley's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Flotsam
    But how many 6-packs are there in a keg?
    Its proportional to the noggins in a hogshead.
    Semper Fi & God Bless America
    My Photography Blog

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    And it might as well be mentioned for the sake of completeness that US and Imperial (Britain and the ex colonies) liquid measures are different (gallon, fluid ounce, pint, quart).

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    "...US and Imperial (Britain and the ex colonies) liquid measures are different..."

    Which is why I made that distinction in my reply.
    Tom Hoskinson
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    Everything is analog - even digital :D



 

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