The correct answer is 2 3/4 cups.
It’s easy to get confused, when there are different amounts of liquids in a recipe, but this will make sure you use the right amount for each ingredient.
I can’t believe how much 1 3/8 cups of this delicious juice tastes like a soft, sweet apple. It’s perfect for those looking to increase their fiber intake and has only 5 grams net carbs.
One cup is 8 ounces, so two cups make 16 oz. Three-quarters of a cup or 6 fluid ounces makes up one full liter in volume for those who like to keep track (and measure) this way. This means that if you fill your own measuring spoon from the pot and use it as needed – say when cooking rice – then only precise measurements will do since there’s no set amount expected per serving size on top; however many countries have guidelines about how much we should be using at meals according with their needs: breakfast should include eight ounce.
0.5 of two/3’s is elementary because that’s 2 millionths, or one third! Doubling amounts to only 4-thirds–which makes sense since all three don’t divide neatly through each other evenly like they would with whole numbers; so while it may seem kinder on our minds (and stomach) by giving us more space per bite than before without having any change in taste whatsoever…you’ll want keep track as best possible just how much food there was left over after finishing your serving size at both ends: if anything less then what came out during prep time.
When we say a share of something, it’s easy to multiply and divide by 8. For example: 0.5 equals 3/8 which can be done in both multiplied countless occasions when dealing with sides divided equally between two people or objects.
Expressed as a fraction, 0.5 of ten is equal to 2×10 which turns into 10/2 or 5 when multiplied with another number in this case 1/.