A measuring jar.
Lisa-7 Cups Stacy- 3 Cups
No, unless the nomenclature is also switched around. For example: At a conference the ratio of tea to coffee drinkers is 4 to 7, ie for every 4 tea drinkers there are 7 coffee drinkers. 7 to 4 in this case would mean that for every 7 tea drinkers there are 4 coffee drinkers. However, the ratio could be reversed by reversing the nomenclature; ie "the number of tea drinkers to coffee drinkers is 4 to 7" is the same as "the number of coffee drinkers to tea drinkers is 7 to 4" - in both cases the 4 is linked to the tea and the 7 is linked to the coffee.
Tea or coffee, air.
no, if the seccond one was out of 400 people then yes... but as it is out of 500 it is not... 120/200 is simplified into 3/5... and 240/500 is simplified into 12/25 (i don't think it can be simplified furthur
tea in a cup
Yes, I would use milliliters.
Usually a scale. Get the weight and convert to mass.
The cooking measure of volume or capacity 1 pint is 2 cups. I don't think there is an official "standard tea cup." They can be 4 fluid ounces or even smaller, but MOST are about 8 fl oz, which is one cup, or half a pint.
They're available in more than one size.
Grams or litres - depending on whether you wanted its mass or volume.
He has a cup of tea.
There is no such English phrase as "tea of a cup." You either have a cup of tea, or you have tea in a cup.
What is the most suitable instrument for measuring the weight of a cup
Neither. Millilitres measure volume not mass. Grams measure mass