How many megalitre in 1 cubic centimeter?
The answer is 1.0E-9.

We assume you are converting between **megaliter** and **cubic centimetre**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

megalitre or
cubic centimeter

The SI derived unit for **volume** is the cubic meter.

1 cubic meter is equal to 0.001 megalitre, or 1000000 cubic centimeter.

Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.

Use this page to learn how to convert between megaliters and cubic centimeters.

Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!

1 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 1000000000 cubic centimeter

2 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 2000000000 cubic centimeter

3 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 3000000000 cubic centimeter

4 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 4000000000 cubic centimeter

5 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 5000000000 cubic centimeter

6 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 6000000000 cubic centimeter

7 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 7000000000 cubic centimeter

8 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 8000000000 cubic centimeter

9 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 9000000000 cubic centimeter

10 megalitre to cubic centimeter = 10000000000 cubic centimeter

You can do the reverse unit conversion from cubic centimeter to megalitre, or enter any two units below:

megalitre to cubic nanometer

megalitre to imperial gallon

megalitre to petalitre

megalitre to microlitre

megalitre to ounce

megalitre to picolitre

megalitre to half gallon

megalitre to decaliter

megalitre to cubic picometer

megalitre to centilitre

A megalitre (Ml or alternatively ML), also spelled megaliter, is one million (1,000,000) litres in the metric system. It is not recognised as an SI unit, but as one of the "non-SI units accepted for use with" SI. The SI equivalent is 1000 m³.

A cubic centimetre (cm3) is equal to the volume of a cube with side length of 1 centimetre. It was the base unit of volume of the CGS system of units, and is a legitimate SI unit. It is equal to a millilitre (ml).

The colloquial abbreviations cc and ccm are not SI but are common in some contexts. It is a verbal shorthand for "cubic centimetre". For example 'cc' is commonly used for denoting displacement of car and motorbike engines "the Mini Cooper had a 1275 cc engine". In medicine 'cc' is also common, for example "100 cc of blood loss".

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