So, 1 kg how many litres? To change kilograms to liters, we need to know the density of the substance. It relies on the substance which is the subject of investigations. Kilograms correspond to the mass of an object, while liters measure the magnitude of space an object occupies. For example, the density of water is

1 gram per mililiter, meaning 1 liter of water equals 1 kilogram. This principle applies to similar liquids like gasoline. If we know the density of a fluid, we can convert the mass of the fluid, as well as the other material, to its volume using the density data. To find an unknown mass, use an appropriate device to measure the entity in kilos. If dealing with small things measured in grams, multiply the listed value by 1000 to convert to kilograms.

For instance, let's take 10 liters of sand with a ratio of 1.5 kg per liter. To convert to kilograms, we would multiply the volume (1 liter) by the density (1.5 kg/l), giving we 15 kg. This demonstrates that sand is significantly denser than water.

The calculations may be quite approximate. For example, typical dry-expanded pet foods have densities ranging from 0.28 to 0.4 kg per liter. This website calculates based on an average density of pet foods. Similarly, soil and sand have a wide range of densities ranging from 1 to 2 kg/liter. It's important to note that these parameters are significantly affected by humidity, which can lead to inaccurate conversions. Accuracy is heavily influenced by the specific situation, country, and location. Additionally, the density of gases varies based on their state, whether liquid or gas. The weight/volume ratio of liquid gases is provided here based on room temperature.

The data sheet above shows how many grams of various substances are in a liter.