# Liquid Measurement - Number of Quarts in a Gallon?

Updated on September 10, 2016

Chuck is a former Vietnam Era Air Navigator with degrees in History & Economics. Areas of intrest include aviation & military history.

## Useful Information for Cooking

Quarts and gallons are units of liquid measure that are currently used mainly in the United States.

One gallon consists of four (4) quarts. However, we can break this down further to include teaspoons, tablespoons, cups (measuring cups for cooking, not coffee mugs), pints, quarts and gallons. We can also include ounces which are another unit of liquid measure.

It should be noted that in this hub I am discussing liquid measure.

NOTE: Ounces and pints are also units of solid measure but the weight and volume are not necessarily the same for liquid and solid measures.

Since the logical uses of this knowledge of liquid measure are cooking and comparing units in a grocery store, I will put these measures and their relationships in a table format starting with the smallest unit, which is a teaspoon, and continuing to the largest, which is a gallon:

3 Teaspoons = 1 Tablespoon = ½ Fluid Ounce

16 Tablespoons = 1 Cup = 8 Fluid Ounces

2 Cups = 1 Pint = 16 Fluid Ounces

2 Pints = 1 Quart = 32 Fluid Ounces

4 Quarts = 1 Gallon = 128 Fluid Ounces

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## Popular

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• nicole

7 years ago

nice info i can use thxs

• denny june

8 years ago

thanks

• Mike

8 years ago

Should knew this in like 5th grade,lol,wow

• katie

8 years ago

omg thanks chuck this is sooo gng 2 help me ace my final for cooking

• Lilly

9 years ago

This helped me soooooo much io my math haomework...... thanks

• bob

9 years ago

this is so boring and hard

• Ally

9 years ago

Amazing got 110 on math maintenice cuz of this!! Thanx

• Dylan

9 years ago

this help me with my fifth grade home work thanks

• Kennesa

9 years ago

This is a really good subject. Its funny how many people don't know things like this,(I didn't!,)so it is always good to have somewhere you can go to learn, quick.

Keep up the good work!

• Roffi Grandiosa

9 years ago from Bandung, Indonesia

Nice stuff!

• AUTHOR

Chuck Nugent

9 years ago from Tucson, Arizona

Mike, I did state in the second paragraph that this article was dealing with liquid rather than dry measure and that there was a difference even though the names were the same.

However, I have now bolded that statement and made it a separate paragraph as well as adding the word "fluid" in front of each use of "ounce"

Thanks for the FYI on this.

Chuck

• Mike

9 years ago

Just a FYI. You should specify fluid ounces. My wife doesn't understand the difference between a fluid oz and an ounce. One time the vet suggested a diet for our dog in ounces of food per day. My wife was using half of a 20 oz pop can to measure 10 ounces. doh!

• g/f

10 years ago

thanks a lot!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

• harjit

10 years ago

how many 1 quart in a gallon

• kirie

10 years ago

love it helps you with anything and everything it's a awesome web~site

LOVER OF BRENDAN KIRIE

• zelda

11 years ago

I love the table it's so easy to use, thanks!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

• zachary schieren

11 years ago

Love the page, great job loooooooooooooooooovvvvvvvvvvvvveeeeeeeeeeeeeee IT!!!!!

• Dan

11 years ago

Thanks a lot. It helped me a lot.

• lol

11 years ago

good

• Bonnie

11 years ago

Believe it or not, I bought these really great containers for Iced tea for the summer and just couldn't figure how much powder per container! The tag said &quot;128 oz&quot; and kept confusing myself with my math! Thank you so much. I won't be thirsty this summer!

• Megan

11 years ago

OMG thank you so much you just helped me ace my math test i owe you 1 :)

~Megan

• Sarah

11 years ago

This helped me with my math homework Thanks Chuck

• Raymond Philippe

12 years ago from The Netherlands

This makes it a lot easier to get good cooking results. ;-)Thanks

• Bob Ewing

12 years ago from New Brunswick

Good and useful info, thanks.

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