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Thread: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

  1. #1
    Manda Ruby Guest

    Default Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    http://www.botanical.com/botanical/cvcookix.html

    Conversion Table for Cooking
    U.S. to Metric:
    http://tinyurl.com/n59ap7

    Metric to U.S.:
    http://tinyurl.com/lync5h

    Cooking Measurment Equivalents:
    http://tinyurl.com/nosqzo


  2. #2
    ffu Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Thu, 17 Sep 2009 20:04:02 -0700 (PDT), Manda Ruby <[email protected]>
    wrote:

    -->http://www.botanical.com/botanical/cvcookix.html
    -->
    -->Conversion Table for Cooking
    -->U.S. to Metric:
    -->http://tinyurl.com/n59ap7
    -->
    -->Metric to U.S.:
    -->http://tinyurl.com/lync5h
    -->
    -->Cooking Measurment Equivalents:
    -->http://tinyurl.com/nosqzo



    or you could try this one http://foodforu.ca/convert.html

  3. #3
    [email protected] Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:

    >
    >or you could try this one http://foodforu.ca/convert.html


    Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?

    Ross.

  4. #4
    John Kane Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    > On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca> wrote:
    >
    > >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html

    >
    > Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    > don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    >
    > Ross.


    Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)

    Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion

    John Kane Kingston ON Canada

  5. #5
    [email protected] Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    <[email protected]> wrote:

    >On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    >> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca> wrote:
    >>
    >> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html

    >>
    >> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    >> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    >>
    >> Ross.

    >
    >Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    >
    >Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion


    But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    terahertz respectively?
    Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?

    Ross.

  6. #6
    ffu Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:12:38 -0400, [email protected] wrote:

    -->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    --><[email protected]> wrote:
    -->
    -->>On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    -->>> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca> wrote:
    -->>>
    -->>> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html
    -->>>
    -->>> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    -->>> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    -->>>
    -->>> Ross.
    -->>
    -->>Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    -->>
    -->>Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion
    -->
    -->But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    -->wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    -->terahertz respectively?
    -->Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?
    -->
    -->Ross.


    that's 1800 MHz., anything over that and the apple will turn an orangey hue

  7. #7
    [email protected] Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 11:43:42 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:

    >On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:12:38 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    >
    >-->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    >--><[email protected]> wrote:
    >-->
    >-->>On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    >-->>> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca> wrote:
    >-->>>
    >-->>> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html
    >-->>>
    >-->>> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    >-->>> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    >-->>>
    >-->>> Ross.
    >-->>
    >-->>Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    >-->>
    >-->>Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion
    >-->
    >-->But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    >-->wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    >-->terahertz respectively?
    >-->Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?
    >-->
    >-->Ross.
    >
    >
    >that's 1800 MHz., anything over that and the apple will turn an orangey hue


    But, you didn't address my original question which was:

    Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    My question was, BTW, tongue in cheek.
    A factor for converting apples to oranges does not exist, not does one
    for converting fluid ounces to grams.
    You can't convert a volume measurement to a weight measurement. You
    would require a different factor for each *fluid* being converted.
    Here's a start for you:
    fluid ounces of water to grams, factor is 29 (close enough)
    fluid ounces of mercury to grams, factor is 402 (again, close enough)

    Substitute *avoirdupois* for *fluid*, or simply eliminate *fluid* in
    your converter and the result will be closer to the truth.

    Ross.

  8. #8
    ffu Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 18:14:07 -0400, [email protected] wrote:

    -->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 11:43:42 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:
    -->
    -->>On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:12:38 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    -->>
    -->>-->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    -->>--><[email protected]> wrote:
    -->>-->
    -->>-->>On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    -->>-->>> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca> wrote:
    -->>-->>>
    -->>-->>> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html
    -->>-->>>
    -->>-->>> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    -->>-->>> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    -->>-->>>
    -->>-->>> Ross.
    -->>-->>
    -->>-->>Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    -->>-->>
    -->>-->>Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion
    -->>-->
    -->>-->But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    -->>-->wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    -->>-->terahertz respectively?
    -->>-->Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?
    -->>-->
    -->>-->Ross.
    -->>
    -->>
    -->>that's 1800 MHz., anything over that and the apple will turn an orangey
    hue
    -->
    -->But, you didn't address my original question which was:
    -->
    -->Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    -->don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    -->My question was, BTW, tongue in cheek.
    -->A factor for converting apples to oranges does not exist, not does one
    -->for converting fluid ounces to grams.
    -->You can't convert a volume measurement to a weight measurement. You
    -->would require a different factor for each *fluid* being converted.
    -->Here's a start for you:
    -->fluid ounces of water to grams, factor is 29 (close enough)
    -->fluid ounces of mercury to grams, factor is 402 (again, close enough)
    -->
    -->Substitute *avoirdupois* for *fluid*, or simply eliminate *fluid* in
    -->your converter and the result will be closer to the truth.
    -->
    -->Ross.

    Are you saying that fluid has no weight? What can you expect for a free UK
    script
    Test it, it will work.

  9. #9
    Andy Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    ffu said...

    > On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 18:14:07 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    >
    > -->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 11:43:42 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:
    > -->
    > -->>On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:12:38 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    > -->>
    > -->>-->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    > -->>--><[email protected]> wrote:
    > -->>-->
    > -->>-->>On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    > -->>-->>> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca>
    > wrote: -->>-->>>
    > -->>-->>> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html
    > -->>-->>>
    > -->>-->>> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams,
    > why -->>-->>> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    > -->>-->>>
    > -->>-->>> Ross.
    > -->>-->>
    > -->>-->>Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    > -->>-->>
    > -->>-->>Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion
    > -->>-->
    > -->>-->But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    > -->>-->wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    > -->>-->terahertz respectively?
    > -->>-->Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?
    > -->>-->
    > -->>-->Ross.
    > -->>
    > -->>
    > -->>that's 1800 MHz., anything over that and the apple will turn an
    > orangey hue
    > -->
    > -->But, you didn't address my original question which was:
    > -->
    > -->Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    > -->don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    > -->My question was, BTW, tongue in cheek.
    > -->A factor for converting apples to oranges does not exist, not does
    > one -->for converting fluid ounces to grams.
    > -->You can't convert a volume measurement to a weight measurement. You
    > -->would require a different factor for each *fluid* being converted.
    > -->Here's a start for you:
    > -->fluid ounces of water to grams, factor is 29 (close enough)
    > -->fluid ounces of mercury to grams, factor is 402 (again, close enough)
    > -->
    > -->Substitute *avoirdupois* for *fluid*, or simply eliminate *fluid* in
    > -->your converter and the result will be closer to the truth.
    > -->
    > -->Ross.
    >
    > Are you saying that fluid has no weight? What can you expect for a free
    > UK script
    > Test it, it will work.



    Wouldn't it be better measured in a cup of apple juice to a cup of orange
    juice. Then let the flavor debate begin.

    Andy

  10. #10
    ffu Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 20:49:27 -0500, Andy <[email protected]> wrote:

    -->ffu said...
    -->
    -->> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 18:14:07 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    -->>
    -->> -->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 11:43:42 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:
    -->> -->
    -->> -->>On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:12:38 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    -->> -->>
    -->> -->>-->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    -->> -->>--><[email protected]> wrote:
    -->> -->>-->
    -->> -->>-->>On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    -->> -->>-->>> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca>
    -->> wrote: -->>-->>>
    -->> -->>-->>> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html
    -->> -->>-->>>
    -->> -->>-->>> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams,
    -->> why -->>-->>> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    -->> -->>-->>>
    -->> -->>-->>> Ross.
    -->> -->>-->>
    -->> -->>-->>Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    -->> -->>-->>
    -->> -->>-->>Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion
    -->> -->>-->
    -->> -->>-->But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    -->> -->>-->wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    -->> -->>-->terahertz respectively?
    -->> -->>-->Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?
    -->> -->>-->
    -->> -->>-->Ross.
    -->> -->>
    -->> -->>
    -->> -->>that's 1800 MHz., anything over that and the apple will turn an
    -->> orangey hue
    -->> -->
    -->> -->But, you didn't address my original question which was:
    -->> -->
    -->> -->Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    -->> -->don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    -->> -->My question was, BTW, tongue in cheek.
    -->> -->A factor for converting apples to oranges does not exist, not does
    -->> one -->for converting fluid ounces to grams.
    -->> -->You can't convert a volume measurement to a weight measurement. You
    -->> -->would require a different factor for each *fluid* being converted.
    -->> -->Here's a start for you:
    -->> -->fluid ounces of water to grams, factor is 29 (close enough)
    -->> -->fluid ounces of mercury to grams, factor is 402 (again, close enough)
    -->> -->
    -->> -->Substitute *avoirdupois* for *fluid*, or simply eliminate *fluid* in
    -->> -->your converter and the result will be closer to the truth.
    -->> -->
    -->> -->Ross.
    -->>
    -->> Are you saying that fluid has no weight? What can you expect for a free
    -->> UK script
    -->> Test it, it will work.
    -->
    -->
    -->Wouldn't it be better measured in a cup of apple juice to a cup of orange
    -->juice. Then let the flavor debate begin.
    -->
    -->Andy

    Me, I'd go for the apple sauce

  11. #11
    [email protected] Guest

    Default Re: Conversion Table for Cooking (for my record and yours)

    On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 20:42:04 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:

    >On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 18:14:07 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    >
    >-->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 11:43:42 -0500, ffu <[email protected]> wrote:
    >-->
    >-->>On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 12:12:38 -0400, [email protected] wrote:
    >-->>
    >-->>-->On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 08:51:21 -0700 (PDT), John Kane
    >-->>--><[email protected]> wrote:
    >-->>-->
    >-->>-->>On Sep 18, 11:33*am, rossr35...@forteinc.com wrote:
    >-->>-->>> On Fri, 18 Sep 2009 07:56:14 -0500, ffu <i...@foodforu.ca> wrote:
    >-->>-->>>
    >-->>-->>> >or you could try this onehttp://foodforu.ca/convert.html
    >-->>-->>>
    >-->>-->>> Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    >-->>-->>> don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    >-->>-->>>
    >-->>-->>> Ross.
    >-->>-->>
    >-->>-->>Two oranges = 1.75 apples ( red only)
    >-->>-->>
    >-->>-->>Well know quantum-metric fruit conversion
    >-->>-->
    >-->>-->But John, doesn't that only apply where the red and orange colour
    >-->>-->wavelengths and frequencies converge at 422 nanometres and 482
    >-->>-->terahertz respectively?
    >-->>-->Does that factor still apply if the apple is redder?
    >-->>-->
    >-->>-->Ross.
    >-->>
    >-->>
    >-->>that's 1800 MHz., anything over that and the apple will turn an orangey
    >hue
    >-->
    >-->But, you didn't address my original question which was:
    >-->
    >-->Since you have a conversion factor for fluid ounces to grams, why
    >-->don't you have one for converting apples to oranges?
    >-->My question was, BTW, tongue in cheek.
    >-->A factor for converting apples to oranges does not exist, not does one
    >-->for converting fluid ounces to grams.
    >-->You can't convert a volume measurement to a weight measurement. You
    >-->would require a different factor for each *fluid* being converted.
    >-->Here's a start for you:
    >-->fluid ounces of water to grams, factor is 29 (close enough)
    >-->fluid ounces of mercury to grams, factor is 402 (again, close enough)
    >-->
    >-->Substitute *avoirdupois* for *fluid*, or simply eliminate *fluid* in
    >-->your converter and the result will be closer to the truth.
    >-->
    >-->Ross.
    >
    >Are you saying that fluid has no weight? What can you expect for a free UK
    >script
    >Test it, it will work.


    Of course fluids have weight.
    You just can't seem to grasp the fact that all fluids do not have the
    same weight per unit volume.

    Ross.

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