#3**+5 **

Geno and anon are of course correct.

I am just going to look at WATER

**1 litre of WATER weighs 1Kg.**

plus

**The rest is not just for water it is for any fluid**

a cube that has sides 10cm will hold 1 litre of water.

$$10*10*10=1000cm^3\\

1 litre \equiv 1000cm^3 \equiv 1000ml

therefore

1cm^3\equiv 1ml$$

It is really handy to remember this.

Melody
Jan 15, 2015

#2**+5 **

Kilograms measure mass; liters measure volume.

So, if you want to know how many kilograms are in a liter, you must specify what you are talking about: iron, water, air, etc.

geno3141
Jan 14, 2015

#3**+5 **

Best Answer

Geno and anon are of course correct.

I am just going to look at WATER

**1 litre of WATER weighs 1Kg.**

plus

**The rest is not just for water it is for any fluid**

a cube that has sides 10cm will hold 1 litre of water.

$$10*10*10=1000cm^3\\

1 litre \equiv 1000cm^3 \equiv 1000ml

therefore

1cm^3\equiv 1ml$$

It is really handy to remember this.

Melody
Jan 15, 2015