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We all know that the metric system is used to measure volume, but did you know that 1 litre is actually equal to 1,000 cubic metres? That’s a lot of space! In this blog post, we’ll explore just how big 1 litre really is and how it compares to other common units of measurement. Whether you’re a math lover or just curious about the world around you, this post is sure to give you a new perspective on just how big (or small) 1 litre really is.
One cubic metre is equal to 1,000 litres. So, a litre is equal to one-thousandth of a cubic metre.
A cubic metre (symbol m³) is the SI-derived unit of volume. It is the volume of a cube with edges one metre in length. An alternative name, which allowed a different usage with metric prefixes, was the stère, still sometimes used for dry measure (although the stère is now non-SI). Another alternative name, no longer widely used, was the kilolitre. Cubic metres can be abbreviated to m^3 (or m3), except in mathematical formulae where the ^ symbol represents superscribing and not exponentiation as it does here.
A cubic metre (m3) is equal to 1000 litres (L). A litre is a unit of volume, so a cubic metre is a unit of volume too. The two units are used for different things though. Litres are usually used for smaller volumes like the capacity of a fuel tank or drink container, whereas cubic metres are used for larger volumes like the capacity of a shipping container.
A cubic metre (m3) is a unit of volume. It is the size of a cube that is 1 metre wide, 1 metre long and 1 metre high.
A litre (L) is a unit of volume. It is the size of a cube that is 10 centimetres wide, 10 centimetres long and 10 centimetres high.
1,000 litres (L) is equal to 1 cubic metre (m3).
1 litre is equal to 1,000 millilitres or 1 cubic decimetre. A cubic metre (m3) is a unit of volume, so 1 m3 = 1,000 litres.
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