1 mg of salt equals .00018 teaspoons, so 100 mg eguals 0.018 teaspoons of salt.
The density will vary depending on the size of the crystals. But an estimate for table salt is
Since a milligram is a unit of weight and a teaspoon is a unit of volume, it would take someone smarter than me to figure it out. Perhaps it can be done but I don't know how.
There are 20 teaspoons in 100 milligrams.
That is 1/5 of a teaspoon
I think it is about 1-1/4 teaspoons
One teaspoon of salt contains 2000 mg of sodium, so 380 mg of sodium would be about 1/5 a teaspoon of salt.Read more: My_soup_label_says_380_grams_of_sodium_-_how_many_teaspoons_of_salt_would_that_equal
Its 480 mg of salt
That is 260 teaspoons.
1010 mg of sodium is 0.2 teaspoons. It is 1/5 of a teaspoon.
This is approximately 0.02 teaspoons of sodium, or 1/50 of a teaspoon. In a 2000 calorie diet you are only allowed 2400 mg of sodium.
15 mg is approximately three teaspoons or one tablespoon.
Technically, A teaspoon is not a unit of weight or quantity, but of volume; i.e. 500 mg of sodium x (57.5/23.0) = 1250 mg of salt.In this case 840 mg X (57.5/23.0) = 2100 mg of salt (approximately)
About 8,000 mg.
That is 4 teaspoons
400 mg is about 1/12 of a teaspoon. ------------------------------------------------- You can not equate a unit of volume (the teaspoon) with a unit of mass (the mg) because it depends on what you are measuring (its density).
The amount of teaspoons that roughly equal 600 mg are 1.25 teaspoons. Teaspoons should not be used as accurate measurements since their amounts depend on density and approximation.