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1cc = 1ml. So on the syringe marked in ccs, it should be 1cc.
Depends on the barrel size of syringe, usually near the nozzle as it means 1cc.
40 mgs =1cc
It will be impossible to give .09 ml accurately in a 100 cc syringe! You need a 1cc syringe, not 100. But if you're in the medical field, you should know this... Source: Former veterinary nurse 10 years
10cc as 1ml is 1cc is 1cm3
1 cc = 1 ml 0.5 ml = 0.5 cc 0.5 ml fits into a 1cc syringe two times.
The cubic centimeter and the milliliter are equivalent units. 1 cc = 1 mL.
Look at it this way. ____ 1.0 ___ 0.9 ___ 0.8 ___ 0.7 ___ 0.6 ____ 0.5 ___ 0.4 ___ 0.3 ___ 0.2 ____ 0.1 Where do you think you should draw to? The spot marked 0.1. If its says Units, it's meaning CC's which 1cc = 1ml. But remember 0.1 cc is not 1cc. It is one tenth of 1 ml.
There is no difference. 1 cubic centimeter (cc) and 1 milliliter (mL) are the same volume.
how much is 0.15 in a 1.0 syringe
I think that you are referring to the insulin syringe,not the needle. The standard insulin syringe holds one cc, divided into 100ths, which is equal to one UNIT of insulin. It is imperative that you are using a U100 insulin solution with a U100 syringe. If you don't, the incorrect dosage could be catastrophic. There are some smaller insulin syringes that only hold 0.5 cc (making them half the size of the 1cc). They are STILL marked properly for U100 insulin even though they are smaller in size. Hope that this firstname.lastname@example.org