I don't know what a TO 3/4S CUP is, but I'm assuming you mean 3/4 cup. The answer to this looks like it is a school question, but if you know the number of teaspoons in a cup, 48, and the volume of a sugar cube, 3/4ths of a teaspoon, it's trivial to figure out.
Spoiler:
1 sugar cube is 3/4ths of a teaspoon.
There are 48 teaspoons in a cup
Therefore there would be 48 sugar cubes in 3/4ths of a cup.
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I love the person who said to go get granulated sugar or scale. Do you really think that I would asking the questiion. I need to know approximate of cubes= TO 3/4S CUP.
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The question was flawed. It should either have stated "How many sugar cubes are there in a cup of sugar cubes?", or "How many sugar cubes are equivalent to a cup of normal granulated sugar?" Why not just weigh the sugar instead of obsessing over how many are in a cup or equivalent to a cup? I guess we in the UK and Europe don't bother with cups., we use scales for recipes!
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The question was flawed. It should either have stated "How many sugar cubes are there in a cup of sugar cubes?", or "How many sugar cubes are equivalent to a cup of normal granulated sugar?" Why not just weigh the sugar instead of obsessing over how much are in a cup? I guess we in the UK and Europe don't bother with cups., we use scales for recipes!
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Guest repliedOriginally posted by Guest View PostMrs X testing
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Guest repliedMrs X testing
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Guest repliedThis was very helpful, as am trying to prepare homemade lemonade, thanks to everyone for the inciteful and scientifically proven answers
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Guest repliedRe: sugar cubes
You folks will have to figure out whether you are doing weight, calories or volume! My sugar cube box says they are 15 calories and my igloobuilding kids said there must be bigger ones somewhere. Online 25 calories seems to be way more common so us Alaskans probably get the weirdo sizes. Delicate foreign recipes would be safer with granulated when exactness is crucial. My banana bread and scratch common cakes not made with cake flour work just fine with a cube equals a teaspoon; will have to find some bigger cubes and see what happens. My cooking interest is chemistryorientedI put raisins or cinnamon in the pot roast and drain pork and beans and make cold salad, etc., no foreign, delicate and particular recipes. It was interesting reading all your comments. Grace in AK
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Guest repliedRe: sugar cubes
Originally posted by pointman View PostHow many cubes of sugar in a cup?
Count them.
Repeat this experiment five to 30 times.
Use a histogram to find the most likely value. Wiki has rules for making histograms.
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Re: sugar cubes
This has been a fascinating discussion.
Who knew sugar cubes could keep me so interested.
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Guest repliedRe: sugar cubes
Originally posted by pointman View PostHow many cubes of sugar in a cup?
Spoke to Caroline July 3 2012, she said there are......48 (standard Cubes) in a cup.
at first she told me 96 BUT that was for the DOTS lol So 48 cubes in a cup,easy math
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Guest repliedRe: sugar cubes
If a sugar cube weights very close to 5 grams, what is the volume of the cube?
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Guest repliedRe: sugar cubes
Hey! Just doing this myself today. Came up with 40 cubes to use.
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Guest repliedyou are all wrong...
i took a bag and smashed up sugar cubes with a meat tenderizer. then i poured repeatedly poured in my bag of sugar. it was filled up after i smashed 55 cubes. to keep up for the little holes cause by big chunks, maybe 56. so 5556 cubes equals 1 cup of sugar.
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Re: sugar cubes
Originally posted by unitVerse View PostI entered the above post before I registered as unitVerse ( in case you require further explaination :angel.
To use 'Material Balance' the volume and effective density are required, not just volume ( assuming 100% sugar, no filler, etc).
If energy is the computation goal ( ie dietary Calorie = 1 KiloCalorie) then Sandra's approach is most interesting.
I think comparison has to be made by energy (as Sandra did) or mass, not volume. Per USDA database (link in our resource section), sugar is 200 g/cup, 4.2 g/tsp or 2.3 g/cube. Within rounding this is very close to 48 tsp/cup, and Domino Sugar's claim of 198 cubes (Dots) per pound.
Thus 200 g/cup divided by 2.3 g/cube gives around 87 cubes per cup of loose sugar
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