50 grams of sugar is equivalent to how many cups? This question can be difficult to answer without proper conversion.
In this blog post, Bartopsicom will provide an easy way to convert 50 grams of sugar to cups so that you can make informed decisions about your diet. We also provide notes on converting 50 grams of sugar to cups. Stay tuned!
50 grams of sugar to cups
50 grams of sugar equals how many cups? 50 grams of sugar is equivalent to about 1/4 cup (US customary), or 0.265 US legal cups. To measure 50 grams of sugar, use a food scale. Place the sugar in a cup and set the food scale to grams. Weigh the sugar until you have 50 grams.
So, when a recipe calls for 50 grams of sugar, this equals about 0.249 ( ~ 1/4 ) US cup of sugar. To convert 50 grams of sugar to cups, divide the number of grams by the number of grams per cup. In this case, 50 divided by 236 equals approximately 0.21 cups. It’s simple right?
Sugar Conversion Printable US Cups to Grams and Ounces
Convert 50 grams of sugar to cups using table
To convert 50 grams of sugar to cups, we’ll need to use the conversion table. First, locate the 50 grams of sugar on the left-hand side of the table. Then, follow that row over to the right until you reach the column labeled “cups”. The number in that cell is the equivalent of 50 grams of sugar in cups. In this case, that would be ¼ cup. Therefore, 50 grams of sugar is equal to ¼ cup. Easy peasy!
50 grams of sugar in cups (Granulated Sugar)
What is 50 grams of sugar in cups? One cup of granulated sugar contains 200 grams. Therefore, 50 grams of granulated sugar would be equivalent to 0.25 ( ~ 1/4 ) US cup of granulated sugar. Further conversion equivalents are as follows:
- 3/8 cup = 75 grams
- 1/2 cup = 100 grams
- 5/8 cup = 125 grams
- 2/3 cup = 133 grams
- 3/4 cup = 150 grams
- 7/8 cup = 175 grams.
50 grams of granulated sugar to US cups table
Below is a chart with the equivalent measurements of granulated sugar in grams to cups in the United States.
Notes on converting 50 grams of sugar to cups
- If you have a food scale, we recommend measuring your sugar by weight (50 grams instead of 1/4 cup) for cooking as it will give you more accurate results. However, please note that depending on the temperature or quality of sugar, 50 grams might convert to slightly more than 1/4 cup. But if you follow our suggestion and use 50 grams Gram’s worth of sugar instead of Heatonist’s measly 1/4 cup measurement, your outcome should be flawless every time.
- This 50 grams sugar to cups conversion is based on 1 cup of white sugar equals 200 grams.
- The ‘g’ in gram is an abbreviation.
- Our cup values are always accurate to within the nearest 1/8, 1/3, 1/4 or integer.
- For more precise results when converting gram values smaller than 100 g, use our Sugar grams to tablespoons calculator.
How many cups is 50 grams of sugar in various types?
If you’re also wondering how many cups of sugar are in 50 grams, the answer would depend on the type of sugar. There are various types of sugar, such as granulated, brown, confectioners’, and raw. Below is a table with the conversion for each type of sugar.
Keep in mind that these conversions may not be exact due to the different densities of each type of sugar. For example, 1 cup of raw sugar is less than 1 cup of granulated sugar because raw sugar is more compact and has a higher density. With that said, the table below should give you a general idea of the amounts.
F.A.Q 50 grams of sugar to cups – Notes on converting 50 grams of sugar to cups
How much is 50g sugar in cups UK?
1 Imperial cup (cup UK) of granulated sugar is equal to 240.08 grams (g). Therefore, 50g would be around 0.21 cups UK.
How much is 50g of sugar in teaspoons ?
To avoid the risks of obesity and tooth decay, the World Health Organisation suggests that adults should eat no more than 50 grams of sugar (12 teaspoons) per day.
What is the equivalent of 50 grams of sugar?
4 tablespoons are the equivalent of 50 grams of sugar, which isn’t as difficult to achieve as you might think!
Is 50 g of sugar too much?
The United States dietary guidelines tell people to keep their intake under 10% of the daily calorie count. So, for someone consuming 2,000 calories each day, that would be 50 grams of sugar or 12.5 teaspoons (10). Nevertheless, if you’re relatively healthy and stay active often, these are feasible suggestions.
We’ve seen that a healthy diet is key to maintaining a healthy weight, and sugar consumption is one aspect of our diets we can control. By understanding how much sugar is in the foods we eat every day, we can make better choices for our health.
Have you tried counting cups of sugar instead of grams? It may be helpful to use this visual representation to understand how much sugar is in the food and drinks we consume every day.