It's about nine-and-a-half times as heavy as a Penny
In other words, the weight of a Penny is 0.10 times 370 grains.(United States) (formally one-cent coin) (Union shield design, 2010-present)
The weight of a United States penny is 39 grains. According to a 2010 report by the United States Mint, the cost of manufacturing and distributing a penny is $0.0179 — more than its face-value.
It's about thirteen times as heavy as a Playing Card
It's about seventeen times as heavy as a Paper Clip
In other words, the weight of a Paper Clip is 0.059 times 370 grains.(average)
Notwithstanding the tremendous variation in sizes and materials, a typical paperclip weighs about 22 grains. The country of Norway has used the paper clip as something of a national symbol since the end of World War II based on the erroneous notion that the paperclip was invented by a Norwegian, Johan Vaaler. However, the paperclip had already been in existence for at least 30 years by the time of Vaaler patented his paperclip design.
It's about twenty times as heavy as a Jelly Bean
In other words, the weight of a Jelly Bean is 0.045 times 370 grains.(for Jelly Belly beans; approximate)
Made of sugar, corn syrup, and pectin, a single jelly bean weighs about 18 grains. President Ronald Reagan cited jelly beans as his favorite candy and 49,000,000 grains of the candies were served at his first inauguration in 1981.
It's about thirty times as heavy as a Nail
It's about 100 times as heavy as a Raindrop
In other words, the weight of a Raindrop is 0.01 times 370 grains.(a.k.a. drop, a.k.a. droplet) (average)
The weight of a raindrop depends heavily on the type of weather, but averages about 3 grains. The familiar teardrop shape of a raindrop is actually an optical illusion, caused by the reflection of the light and the motion of the drop.
It's about 850 times as heavy as a Grain of Rice
In other words, the weight of a Grain of Rice is 0.0012 times 370 grains.(long grain; 14% moisture content)
A single long grain of rice weighs an average of 0.450 grains. A staple through most of human history, archaeological evidence indicates that the earliest rice cultivation was about 11,500 years ago.