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# How many ml of golden syrup in 1/3 kilogram?

How many milliliters of golden syrup in 1/3 kilogram?

## 1/3 kilogram of golden syrup equals 230 milliliters*

### 'Weight' to Volume Converter

Significant Figures:

### Results

1/3 kilogram of golden syrup equals 230 milliliters. (*)
(*) or precisely 225.35496957404 milliliters. Some values are approximate.

## Golden syrup Conversion Chart Near 0.2133 kilogram

kilograms to milliliters of Golden syrup
0.213 kilogram = 144 milliliters
0.223 kilogram = 151 milliliters
0.233 kilogram = 158 milliliters
0.243 kilogram = 165 milliliters
0.253 kilogram = 171 milliliters
0.263 kilogram = 178 milliliters
0.273 kilogram = 185 milliliters
0.283 kilogram = 192 milliliters
0.293 kilogram = 198 milliliters
0.303 kilogram = 205 milliliters
0.313 kilogram = 212 milliliters
0.323 kilogram = 219 milliliters
0.333 kilogram = 225 milliliters
0.343 kilogram = 232 milliliters
0.353 kilogram = 239 milliliters
0.363 kilogram = 246 milliliters
0.373 kilogram = 252 milliliters
0.383 kilogram = 259 milliliters
0.393 kilogram = 266 milliliters
0.403 kilogram = 273 milliliters
0.413 kilogram = 279 milliliters
0.423 kilogram = 286 milliliters
0.433 kilogram = 293 milliliters
0.443 kilogram = 300 milliliters
0.453 kilogram = 306 milliliters

Note: Values are rounded to 3 significant figures. Fractions are rounded to the nearest 8th fraction.

### References:

1. Density Database Version 2.0 - FAO

## FAQs on golden syrup weight to volume conversion

### 1/3 kilogram of golden syrup equals how many milliliters?

1/3 kilogram of golden syrup is equivalent 230 milliliters.

### How much is 230 milliliters of golden syrup in kilograms?

230 milliliters of golden syrup equals 1/3 kilogram.

## (*) A note on cooking ingredients measurents

It is difficult to get an exact conversion of cooking ingredients as the density of these substances can vary so much depending on temperature, humidity, how well packaged the ingredient is, etc. These words add even more uncertainty: sliced, chopped, diced, crushed, minced, etc. Therefore, it is better to measure dry ingredients by weight rather than volume as this can be more accurate.

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