Have you ever looked at a recipe and asked how do I convert Fahrenheit 350° to Celsius? Or, how many tablespoons is 7.5ml? Or how many cups are in a quart?
We’ve got the answer for you right here! This page has all the conversions you’ll ever need to bake anything you’ve ever wanted!
Be sure to pin all these charts for easy reference later!
- Fahrenheit to Celsius Temperature Conversions
- Volume Measurement Conversions
- Weight Measurement Conversions
- Liquid and Dry Measurement Conversions
- Dairy and Egg Substitutions
- Sugar and Flour Substitutions
- Half, Double or Triple Recipes
- Tablespoon Conversion
- Butter Conversion Measurements
- Baking Pan Conversion Chart
Fahrenheit 350° to Celsius
How do you convert Fahrenheit 350° to Celsius? The simple answer is 180°, but if you want to get super technical, everything it takes to convert Fahrenheit 350° to Celsius is one algebraic equation.
T°(°C) = (T(°F) – 32) × 5/9
Take the temperature in Fahrenheit, then subtract 32. Multiply the answer by 5 and then divide the product by 9.
It looks like this: (350°F – 32) × 5/9 = 176.667°C
The History of Fahrenheit 350°
Did you know that before the year 1919 everything was baked in a wood stove based on how black flour got when you tossed it onto the coals? 1919 was the year of ‘scientific cooking’.
Now we just push a button and put the goodies in the oven until the timer rings!
But why should you cook at Fahrenheit 350°, or Celsius 180? The simple answer is magic, but if you want to get super technical again, it’s because of the maillard reaction.
Or in Other Words: Caramelization
When the temperature hits Fahrenheit 240°, or Celsius 107°, the proteins and sugars in the food break down and continue to have a chemical reaction as the temperature rises. When the temperature drops they come back together to create a new concoction.
Think Cookie Dough Turning Into a Cookie
At Fahrenheit 350° and even more specifically Fahrenheit 356°, the sugars start to caramelize. The moisture evaporates, the juices start to leak out, the fat renders, mixtures start to bubble and boil and what used to be just a handful of ingredients now becomes something your senses are begging for.
So while Fahrenheit 350°, or Celsius 180° is the magic number, minor fluctuations will create the variety of delicious recipes you love.
Fahrenheit to Celsius Temperature Conversion Charts
Breads, muffins and pastries need a higher temperature during baking so that they can achieve the highest rise while steam escapes, and baking cookies at Fahrenheit 375° will develop an exterior crunch and softer center.
Pin these charts for later!
No matter what you are baking, if you set the temperature at Fahrenheit 350° something good is always going to happen!
Volume Measurement Conversions
These conversions are especially great if you are in Grandma’s kitchen and she measures everything out of a 1 quart mason jar.
My grandma loved making pies. Banana and coconut cream were her favorite, but her recipes all read: pour one can of evaporated milk into a 1 quart mason jar and fill to the top with milk.
Now I know what that means! If I have a 12 oz. can of evaporated milk, that equals 1 ½ cups. So to finish it off, I’ll need 2 ½ cups of milk! Simple!
Be sure to pin these charts to easily use the next time you bake!
Weight Measurement Conversions
This one is for every country that isn’t the United States. Seriously, can we all just get on the same page?
Fun fact: Did you know an egg weighs roughly the same as a golf ball?
Pin these charts for later!
Liquid and Dry Measurement Conversions
Need to know how many tablespoons are in a cup, or how many cups in a gallon? We’ve got you covered!
These conversions are especially great for bread making, and particularly when working with sourdough. Ever see recipes that call for 60/40 flour to water ratio? This is what you need for these recipes!
Pin this chart for your next recipe!
Dairy and Egg Substitutions
Ever run out of something in the kitchen?
I always seem to be out of eggs! On the plus side, I always have freshly baked cookies or a 6 layer cake in my kitchen. I know, what a predicament!
Or, buttermilk! There is no need to ever buy buttermilk if you have vinegar or lemon juice!
These charts have over a dozen substitutions for milk, dairy and eggs!
Don’t lose this chart! Pin it so you can reference it the next time you accidentally run out of eggs!
Sugar and Flour Substitutions
What are you missing?
- Cake Flour?
- Self Rising Flour?
- Have a bottle of yeast, but not yeast packets?
- Molasses but not brown sugar?
- Honey, but no sugar?
We’ve got the answer right here!
Pin this chart for future use!
Conversion Charts for Smaller or Larger Batch Recipes
Have you ever wanted to bake something but only wanted to make half of it?
Or maybe you have a big family or are hosting a big party and you need to double, or even triple your recipe!
These charts have all the conversions you need to cut your recipe in half, double it or even triple your recipes.
Print or pin these charts so you can always keep it handy!
Tablespoon Conversion Measurements
Make life easy with these tablespoon conversions.
Many recipes, especially older recipes utilize different types of measurements. The ease with which we live life now, all our modern day kitchen tools, is truly awe inspiring!
Plus, dishes, amiright?
Pin these awesome charts to keep whenever you need them!
Butter Conversion Measurements
It’s butter. All you need to know is that it makes everything butter, I mean better!
I may, or may not have said in the past that I would drink melted butter if it were a thing.
Butter creates more flavor, oil creates more moisture, and shortening creates more structure!
Pin these charts if you know what’s good for you!
Baking Pan Conversion Chart
Have a recipe for a round cake but Tommy wants his cake shaped like a square Minecraft player?
This chart is just the thing you need. Skip the searching and make the recipe you want to fit the pan you have.
Pin this Baking Pan Conversion Chart to help you find a pan substitution for your recipe every time.
Check out the Most Popular Recipes to Bake at Fahrenheit350°!
- Condensed Milk Brownies
- Fried Ice Cream Cookies
- Sicilian Orange Cake
- Cookie Dough Waffles
- So Easy a Kid Can Make it: Chocolate Sheet Cake