Convert Grams of Flour to Tablespoons
Enter the amount of flour in grams below to get the value converted to tablespoons.
1 g ≈ 1/8 tbsp
Do you want to convert tablespoons of flour to grams?
How to Convert Grams of Flour to Tablespoons
To convert a measurement in grams to a measurement in tablespoons, multiply the flour by the following conversion ratio: 0.128 tablespoons/gram.
Since one gram of flour is equal to 0.128 tablespoons, you can use this simple formula to convert:
The flour in tablespoons is equal to the flour in grams multiplied by 0.128.
How Many Tablespoons Are in a Gram of Flour?
There are 0.128 tablespoons in a gram of flour, which is why we use this value in the formula above.
1 g = 0.128 tbsp
While most experts suggest measuring dry ingredients by weight for improved precision, not all recipes call for ingredients by weight and when they do we might not all have a scale handy. Because flours vary in density, it might not be immediately clear how to convert between a weight and volume measurement.
The table below can help with the conversion, and shows the approximate volume measurement for various weights of flour, by type.
Flour Weight to Volume Conversion Table
|Grams||Tablespoons (A.P. Flour)||Tablespoons (Bread Flour)||Tablespoons (Cake Flour)||Tablespoons (Rye Flour)||Tablespoons (Wheat Flour)|
|5 g||2/3 tbsp||2/3 tbsp||3/4 tbsp||3/4 tbsp||2/3 tbsp|
|10 g||1 1/4 tbsp||1 1/4 tbsp||1 2/3 tbsp||1 1/2 tbsp||1 1/3 tbsp|
|15 g||1 3/4 tbsp||1 3/4 tbsp||2 1/3 tbsp||2 1/3 tbsp||2 tbsp|
|20 g||2 1/2 tbsp||2 1/2 tbsp||3 1/4 tbsp||3 1/8 tbsp||2 2/3 tbsp|
|25 g||3 1/4 tbsp||3 1/8 tbsp||4 tbsp||3 3/4 tbsp||3 1/3 tbsp|
|30 g||3 3/4 tbsp||3 3/4 tbsp||4 3/4 tbsp||4 3/4 tbsp||4 tbsp|
|35 g||4 1/2 tbsp||4 1/3 tbsp||5 2/3 tbsp||5 1/2 tbsp||4 2/3 tbsp|
|40 g||5 1/8 tbsp||5 1/16 tbsp||6 1/3 tbsp||6 1/4 tbsp||5 1/3 tbsp|
|45 g||5 3/4 tbsp||5 2/3 tbsp||7 1/4 tbsp||7 1/16 tbsp||6 tbsp|
|50 g||6 1/3 tbsp||6 1/3 tbsp||8 tbsp||7 3/4 tbsp||6 2/3 tbsp|
|55 g||7 1/16 tbsp||6 3/4 tbsp||8 3/4 tbsp||8 2/3 tbsp||7 1/3 tbsp|
|60 g||7 2/3 tbsp||7 1/2 tbsp||9 2/3 tbsp||9 1/3 tbsp||8 tbsp|
|65 g||8 1/3 tbsp||8 1/4 tbsp||10 1/3 tbsp||10 1/4 tbsp||8 2/3 tbsp|
|70 g||8 3/4 tbsp||8 3/4 tbsp||11 1/4 tbsp||10 3/4 tbsp||9 1/3 tbsp|
|75 g||9 2/3 tbsp||9 1/2 tbsp||12 tbsp||11 3/4 tbsp||10 tbsp|
|80 g||10 1/4 tbsp||10 1/16 tbsp||12 3/4 tbsp||12 1/2 tbsp||10 2/3 tbsp|
|85 g||10 3/4 tbsp||10 3/4 tbsp||13 2/3 tbsp||13 1/3 tbsp||11 1/3 tbsp|
|90 g||11 1/2 tbsp||11 1/3 tbsp||14 1/3 tbsp||14 1/8 tbsp||12 tbsp|
|95 g||12 1/8 tbsp||11 3/4 tbsp||15 1/4 tbsp||14 3/4 tbsp||12 2/3 tbsp|
|100 g||12 3/4 tbsp||12 2/3 tbsp||16 tbsp||15 2/3 tbsp||13 1/3 tbsp|
Should I Measure Flour by Weight or Volume?
Most experts agree that dry ingredients like flour should be measured by weight rather than volume, especially in baking. The reason for this is that flours vary slightly in density, so a volume measurement will likely yield an incorrect amount of ingredient. Additionally, the amount that the flour is packed or compressed in the cup or tablespoon will alter the amount of ingredient being added.
For these reasons, a food scale is the preferred way to measure flour when cooking, rather than a cup or tablespoon.
Grams and tablespoons are both units used to measure flour. Keep reading to learn more about each unit of measure.
What is a Gram?
One gram is 1/1000 of a kilogram. One gram of flour is equal to roughly 0.035274 ounces or 0.00220462 pounds. A gram is a measure of flour weight.
The gram, or gramme, is an SI unit of weight in the metric system. Grams can be abbreviated as g; for example, 1 gram can be written as 1 g.
Learn more about grams.
What is a Tablespoon?
A tablespoon of flour is equal to 3 teaspoons or 1/16 of a cup. A tablespoon is a measure of flour volume.
The tablespoon is a US customary unit of volume. Tablespoons can be abbreviated as tbsp, and are also sometimes abbreviated as T, Tbls, or Tb. For example, 1 tablespoon can be written as 1 tbsp, 1 T, 1 Tbls, or 1 Tb.
Learn more about tablespoons.
- Nila Jones, The Best and Most Accurate Way to Measure Wet and Dry Ingredients for Baking, Serious Eats, https://www.seriouseats.com/how-to-measure-wet-dry-ingredients-for-baking-accurately-best-method