

Convert Centiliters to Liters (cl to l) ▶ Conversion Table
How to convert1 liter (l) = 100 centiliter (cl). Liter (l) is a unit of Volume used in Metric system. Centiliter (cl) is a unit of Volume used in Metric system. Liters  A Unit of VolumeDefinition of the LiterA liter (international spelling) or liter (American English spelling) (SI symbols L and l) is a unit of volume that is used in the metric system. It is defined as the volume of a cube with sides of 10 centimeters (0.1 meter) in length. One liter is equal to 1000 cubic centimeters, 0.001 cubic meters, or 1 cubic decimeter. History of the LiterThe liter is derived from the litron, which was an old French unit of volume that was based on the Greek unit of weight called the litra. The litron was equal to about 0.831 liters. The word liter was first used in 1795 by the French chemist Antoine Lavoisier as a unit of volume for liquids and gases. The liter was originally defined as the volume of one kilogram of pure water at 4 °C and standard atmospheric pressure. The liter was later redefined several times based on different physical standards, such as a platinumiridium cylinder and a wavelength of light. The current definition of the liter, adopted in 1964, is based on the cubic meter, which is the SI unit of volume. The liter is not an SI unit, but it is accepted by the CGPM (the standards body that defines the SI) for use with the SI. How to Convert LitersTo convert liters to other units of volume, you need to multiply or divide by the appropriate conversion factor. Here are some common conversion factors and examples:
To convert other units of volume to liters, you need to divide by the appropriate conversion factor. Here are some common conversion factors and examples:
Where Liters are UsedLiters are used for measuring various materials and substances in different countries and applications. Some examples are:
Example Conversions of Liters to Other UnitsHere are some example conversions of liters to other units of volume:
Centiliters  A Unit of VolumeDefinition of the CentiliterA centiliter (international spelling) or centiliter (American English spelling) (SI symbols cL or cl) is a unit of volume that is used in the metric system. It is defined as one hundredth of a liter, or the volume of a cube with sides of 1 centimeter (0.01 meter) in length. One centiliter is equal to 10 cubic centimeters, 0.00001 cubic meters, or 0.01 cubic decimeters. History of the CentiliterThe centiliter is derived from the liter, which is a unit of volume that was first used by the French chemist Antoine Lavoisier in 1795 as a unit of volume for liquids and gases. The liter was originally defined as the volume of one kilogram of pure water at 4 °C and standard atmospheric pressure. The liter was later redefined several times based on different physical standards, such as a platinumiridium cylinder and a wavelength of light. The current definition of the liter, adopted in 1964, is based on the cubic meter, which is the SI unit of volume. The liter is not an SI unit, but it is accepted by the CGPM (the standards body that defines the SI) for use with the SI. The centiliter was introduced as a subunit of the liter in the metric system in 1795, along with other decimal subunits such as the deciliter and the milliliter. The centiliter was used for measuring small volumes of liquids and gases, such as wine, beer, milk, oil, and air. The centiliter was also used for measuring some solids, such as sugar, flour, and salt. The centiliter was adopted as a standard unit of measure in many countries that use the metric system, such as France, Germany, Italy, Spain, and Sweden. How to Convert CentilitersTo convert centiliters to other units of volume, you need to multiply or divide by the appropriate conversion factor. Here are some common conversion factors and examples:
To convert other units of volume to centiliters, you need to divide by the appropriate conversion factor. Here are some common conversion factors and examples:
Where Centiliters are UsedCentiliters are used for measuring various materials and substances in different countries and applications. Some examples are:
Example Conversions of Centiliters to Other UnitsHere are some example conversions of centiliters to other units of volume:
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Liters to Barrels Liquid Liters to Barrels Oil Liters to Centiliters Liters to Cubic Centimeters Liters to Cubic Decimeters Liters to Cubic Feet Liters to Cubic Inches Liters to Cubic Meters Liters to Cubic Yards Liters to Cups Liters to Fluid Ounces Liters to Grams Liters to Gallons Liters to Gills Liters to Pounds Liters to Microliters Liters to Milliliters Liters to Ounces Liters to Pints Liters to Quarts Liters to Tablespoons Liters to Teaspoons Centiliters to Cubic Inches Centiliters to Cups Centiliters to Fluid Ounces Centiliters to Gallons Centiliters to Liters Centiliters to Milliliters Centiliters to Tablespoons Centiliters to Teaspoons Cubic Centimeters to Cubic Feet Cubic Centimeters to Cubic Inches Cubic Feet to Cubic Centimeters Cubic Feet to Cubic Inches Cubic Feet to Cubic Yards Cubic Inches to Cubic Centimeters Cubic Inches to Cubic Feet Cubic Meters to Liters Cubic Yards to Cubic Feet Cups to Grams Cups to Grams Cups to Liters Cups to Milliliters Fluid Ounces to Liters Fluid Ounces to Milliliters Fluid Ounces to Ounces Fluid Ounces to Tablespoons Gallons to Liters Liters to Cubic Meters Liters to Cups Liters to Fluid Ounces Liters to Gallons Liters to Milliliters Liters to Pints Liters to Quarts Milliliters to Cups Milliliters to Fluid Ounces Milliliters to Grams Milliliters to Liters Milliliters to Ounces Milliliters to Pints Milliliters to Quarts Pints to Liters Pints to Milliliters Quarts to Kilograms Quarts to Liters Quarts to Milliliters Tablespoons to Fluid Ounces Tablespoons to Teaspoons Teaspoons to Tablespoons 
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