The standard insulin syringe is a total of 1 ml ( 1 cc), but if you are not sure ask someone who can tell you. Too much insulin can be fatal.
its not the same thing. an iu measures the amount of produce in a substance. a cc is a cubic centimeter or the same as 1 ml. so what ever you have just ask how many iu's are recommended for dose. sorry not the answer you wanted.
59.14 ml 1 US cup = 236.58 ml 1 ml = 0.0042 US cup 1 metric cup = 250 ml
1 ounce is 28.34 ml.
30 mL is about one US fluid ounce (1.014).
One mL = 0.0338 fluid ounces.
You cannot make a direct conversion of insulin IU to ml. It depends on the concentration of insulin in the vial you are using. One commonly used concentration is 100 IU/ml, (sometimes called "U100") but this is NOT true for all insulin. If the concentration is 100 IU/ml, then each ml contains 100 IU and the conversion is 100 units = 1 ml.
IU is international units and it's same whether it's of 40 IU or 100 IU insulin. But one is supposed to use 40 iu syringe for 40 IU and 100 IU syringe for 100 IU insulin. You take 30 units in corresponding syringe, dose is gonna remain same. If you interchange the syringe then things get complicated and need to do some math. So for 30 units of 40 IU insulin and want to use 100 IU/ml syringe then you need to use 75 units of 40 IU in 100 IU syringe. Avoid interchange of syringe to be safe.
4 iu in 0.6 ml
1000 iu is how many mL?
how many ml in 2iu
1mL equates to 1000µl
A 1cc/ml syringe allows you to measure in hundredths, while larger syringes will allow you to measure in tenths. cc - cubic centimeters ml - milliliters IU - international units (insulin syringes)
This depends on the age of the patient and the methodology used. To give you a general idea, I've listed the reference ranges used by my laboratory: • <1 year: 0-15 IU/mL • 1-5 years: 0-60 IU/mL • 6-9 years: 0-90 IU/mL • 10-15 years: 0-200 IU/mL • Adults: 0-100 IU/mL