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How Many Ml in a Liter

In the Metric System, the base unit for measuring liquid volume is the liter. All the other metric units for measuring liquid volume are based on the liter, such as the milliliter, kiloliter, and deciliter.

Liters and milliliters are metric units of volume which are used to measure the capacity of a liquid. The capacity of a liquid can be measured in milliliters, centiliters, liters and kiloliters. Though all these units represent the same quantity, their values differ. In this page, we will find the relation between liters and milliliters and the conversion between these units.

Liter is a basic metric unit which is used to measure the capacity of liquids and is equal to one cubic decimeter (1 liter = 1 dm³). A liter is denoted with the letter 'l' or L. The water pitcher in the following figure shows that it has a capacity of 1 liter. (Source: www.cuemath.com)

A milliliter is a smaller metric unit that represents the volume or the capacity of a liquid. It is used to measure a smaller quantity of liquid and is equal to a thousandth of a liter (1 liter = 1000 milliliters). A milliliter is denoted with an abbreviation - ml or mL. Observe the following figure which shows 1000 ml of water. Note that it is the same quantity as shown in the previous figure (1 liter) which is now expressed in milliliters.

A liter is a basic metric unit which is used to measure the capacity of liquids and is equal to one cubic decimeter. It is denoted with an abbreviation l or L. It is slightly more than a quart.

A milliliter is a smaller metric unit that represents the volume or the capacity of a liquid. It is used to measure a smaller quantity of liquid and is equal to a thousandth of a liter. It is denoted with an abbreviation ml or mL.

Milliliters to Liters ConversionsIn this milliliters to liters category you can find our articles discussing the conversion of a specific volume in the unit milliliter (mL) to the unit liter (L). Each post gives you the particular formula for changing the metric units of volume, and then continues with the results using distinct notations. In every article we will additionally inform you about the international spelling for milliliters to liters, besides explaining the symbol cases. We also go into details regarding the math involved for changing x mL to L. Later we look at the FAQs in the context of a specific conversion. Next are the instructions about how to use our search box. Each entry also comes with a designated form in case something about milliliters to liters is missing or unclear. Embedded in every article is a volume converter you don’t want to miss for its easy use and swap button.