Limes are one of the most popular fruits in the world! They can be eaten either raw or juiced. When choosing to juice limes, how many ounces (OZ) of lime juice you have depends on what consistency you want your drink to have.

The amount of **liquid needed per ounce** of *dried pulp varies depending* on the thickness of the pulp that has been pressed out while squeezing the fruit. The thicker the pulp, the more liquid it takes to make an adequate number of OZs.

There is no hard and fast rule for how much lime juice equals one OZ, but here we will discuss some tips and equations to help you determine this!

We will also look at some recipes including ones for a classic margarita as well as a simple lemonade with just plain water and a few drops of olive oil. Both of these *drinks contain enough information* about changing the acidity level of the drink so that you know what to do!

Making sure your drink does not taste watered down is an important part to take care of. If your drink tastes weak, then there may be too much acid present which would mean that the sugar content comes into play to balance things out.

## Conversion of ounces to grams

To find how many grams of any substance you can use our conversion table! The **grams per ounce chart** is easy to follow, and will help you know your exact amount for every liquid you need!

This way you do not have to remember which pot was used to measure each ingredient and then add them up. You just look at the total and compute from there!

For example, if you needed two cups of juice, one lime would be enough! Simply take 2 tablespoons (one cup) of the liquid and mix it with 2 teaspoons (half a stick) of butter to *make 1 tablespoon* (two thirds of a stick) of margarine. Add this to 4 limes and you are done!

Your finished product should *contain 6 grams* of fat and 3 grams of protein per half-cup serving.

## Conversion of ounces to milliliters

To find how many ml of juice you have, simply divide the amount of oranges by the number given below!

That is not all though, there are *two different ways* to calculate this depending on whether you want to use volume or weight measurements.

Volume requires that you measure the whole thing, then multiply that by 2 for the liquid content. For example, one orange has 250 mLs of pulp and peel which would be 250 x 2 = 500mLs of pure citrus juice.

Weight does not require measuring both the solid part and the fluid part- just the fluid part! The density of water is 1 g/ml so we can easily convert our measurement from oranges into grams. One orange has 125 mg of glucose (the most common ingredient in fruit juices) so it will weigh 125mg. Then we must divide this value by the standard gravity which is 0.*907gm per liter* at 20 degrees Celsius (= temperature used when calculating densities).

## Comparing ounces to other units

When you are *comparing lime juice amounts*, make sure you use the same amount of *liquid every time*! Different liquids will weight different so your results may not be accurate.

You should also remember that water changes how much sugar is in the juice you’re measuring. If there is **already one cup** of water in the container when you measure the lime juice, then two limes won’t have as **much acidity due** to the water content.

To avoid this, always add the liquid (such as water) before measuring the lime juice. This way, you can accurately calculate the acidity of the citrus product.

## Ounce versus mL

There is no standard size for an ounce (Ounce) in any country! Some **countries use metric measurements**, which are more precise, but it *requires learning new terms* and numbers. The United States uses imperial measurement systems like you see here along with some other common liquids such as cups and tablespoons.

Using liquid volume instead of weight can easily confuse people because there is not one standardized amount for each type of liquid. This article will tell you how many ounces of every kind of juice we could measure out of a lime!

Disclaimer: These numbers should be considered an approximation only since none of us have access to official weights and measures in different countries.

Topic and bullet point rephrased: Why isn’t there a standard way to measure fluid volumes?

Topic and bullet point replaced: What is the difference between an ounce and a liter?

A bottle of medicine typically has a fixed number of drops in it, so they calculate how much fluid the pill contains using the density of the drug and its container shape, then divide this value by the density of water to get the exact amount.

## Ounce versus grams

There is no standard definition for what constitutes an ounce in our food marketplaces. Some companies use volume, some weight, and some both! This makes it difficult to compare one product with another. Luckily, we have some more definitive information here!

In the United States, our culinary system uses weights- not volumes- when defining how much something contains. That means we have *standardized measurements like ounces* or grams to describe foods. So, let’s take a look at limes!

A 1/2 lime has 2 oz (5 ml) of juice and so does a whole lime. A quarter cup (4 tablespoons) of dried minced garlic equals two full limes’ worth of liquid, so a half cup of either would be enough to make six limes’ worth of juice!

That said, you should aim to drink your own serving size rather than using these as guidelines! Nutrition facts are only estimates, but eating into the rest of the container can help you achieve that goal.

It is important to know that there is no regulation requiring that *nutrition labels state exact amounts* of each ingredient, so accuracy will depend on the company that produced the item.

General tips: Use a spoon to measure your liquids, and remember that water content will change depending on the type of fruit used.

## Ounce versus teaspoons

There is no standard size for an ounce. Different countries use different sizes, making it difficult to have universal definitions. Some places define their ounces as how much liquid they contain, while other places define theirs as solid content only.

Most people agree that one ounce (8 tablespoons) equals 15-20 drops. This makes one tablespoon equal to 3–4 ozs! Luckily, this article will tell you exactly how many limes are in one cup of juice.

Drinking our way through food isn’t always the most healthiest habit. For example, someone who drinks eight glasses of water every day can **easily consume three times** more than what is considered healthy for your body.

That *person may also spend money buying water bottles*, which can sometimes add up quickly. It is important to know how many limes are in a batch of fresh lime juice to make sure you aren’t overdoing it on the liquids.

## Ounce versus tablespoons

There is no **standard amount** of liquid that defines an ounce, so depending on which source you look at, there are different definitions for what *constitutes one ounce*.

The most common way to define ounces is by weight, so if we were to measure the lime here with a darby or densimeter, then we *would find* that it contains 2.42 grams (0.074 oz). This means that one lime has enough juice to cover 0.7 inches of your hand in that density.

## Ounce versus caps

There is no standard size for an ounce to use when calculating how many limes you should get per person. Some **people prefer using ounces**, while *others like using cups* or tablespoons instead. It really comes down to personal preference.

Some recipes call for one cup of juice from each lime which **equals 2 tablespoons plus 1 teaspoon** of citrus powder. When this recipe is multiplied by the amount of people eating the food, that can add up fast!

Using oranges as an example, one medium orange has about 6 grams of pulp which is another word for “the internal parts of the fruit”. The peel of an **orange contains around 10**% vitamin C so two pieces of peeled orange = Two percent (2%) of your daily value of vitamin C.