Depends entirely on what kind of beer. Different hops have different levels of alpha acids which shape the hop "profile." It also depends on whether the hops are fresh (if you can get fresh hops, awesome) or have been dried and compacted into pellets (they look just like rabbit feed). 1 oz of these pellets is about equal to five times (5 oz.) its fresh hop counterpart. Hops are very much a matter of personal taste, although certain styles are notorious for being hoppier- microbreweries along the pacific coast are notorious for brewing beers with robust hop profiles that most casual drinkers would consider too bitter (because they are used to the macro-produced Pilseners that have become something of a commercial standard). I brew an I.P.A. that uses approximately 9.5 oz of hop pellets, and it requires 8.5 lbs. of malt extract to create the proper malt backbone to support the intense hop profile.
This depends entirely on the size of the bottle.
1 US gallon = 128 fluid ounces6 gallons = 768 ounces768/20 = 38.4 bottles
1 US gallons = 3.785 liters = 0.757 X 5 liters1 Imperial gallons = 4.546 liters = 0.909 X 5 litersThere are 0.757 - 5 Liter bottles in a US gallon (about 3/4 of the bottle).There are 0.909 - 5 Liter bottles in an imperial gallon.
That really depends on how large the bottle is.
There are 189,270.589 mL in 50 gallons, so there are 252.361 750 mL bottles in 50 gallons, or approximately 253 bottles.
8 ounces = 1 cup (1 bottle) 2 cups = 1 pint (1x2 = 2 bottles) 2 pints = 1 quart (2x2 = 4 bottles) 4 quarts = 1 gallon (4x4 = 16 bottles) 1 gallon = 16 8oz bottles x5 x5 5 gallons = 80 8oz bottles theres the math. Now the easy way. 80 8 ounce bottles can be filled from 5 gallons of medicine.
About 19 20-ounce bottles.
(24 bottles) x (16 oz/bottle) / (128 oz/gallon) = 3 gallons
Approximately 1.125 gallons.
5 us gallon = 18927.1 ml so 25.33 bottles (750 ml each) can be filled