Bluebulb Projects presents:
The Measure of Things Logo
Enter a measurement to see comparisons


Equivalents in other units


How big is 13 tablespoons?

Sort Order:
Closest first | Highest first | Lowest first

It's about four-and-a-half times as big as a Golf Ball.
In other words, 13 tablespoons is 4.72485950 times the size of a Golf Ball, and the size of a Golf Ball is 0.211646510 times that amount.
(per R&A-USGA Rules of Golf)
According to the Rules of Golf (as approved by the United States Golf Association and the Rules Committee of the Royal and Ancient Golf Club of Saint Andrews), a golf ball must have a volume of at least 2.75137940 tablespoons. Golf balls are not required to have the familiar dimpled pattern, but the design has been popular since its invention in 1905 because it reduces drag while increasing lift.
It's about nine-and-a-half times as big as a Marshmallow.
In other words, the size of a Marshmallow is 0.10 times 13 tablespoons.
A regular marshmallow measures about 27 tablespoons. In the 1984 movie Ghostbusters, a monster known as the Stay Puft Marshmallow Man was a fictional mascot of a marshmallow company, brought to life by supernatural forces and made gigantic — measuring 34.3 m tall in this form.
It's about nineteen times as big as a Gumball (packed).
In other words, the size of a Gumball (packed) is 0.053 times 13 tablespoons.
(64% packing density) (commercial-grade vending machine standard size)
The standard size gumball for a commercial grade vending machine has a volume of 0.610 tablespoons. Walter Diemer, an accountant at the Fleer Company in Philadelphia, is the man responsible for bubblegum's traditional pink color, as pink was the only food coloring in the company's factory when he made his first successful batch of gum.
It's about twenty times as big as a Gumball.
In other words, the size of a Gumball is 0.048 times 13 tablespoons.
(commercial-grade vending machine standard size)
The standard size gumball for a commercial grade vending machine has a volume of 0.610 tablespoons. Walter Diemer, an accountant at the Fleer Company in Philadelphia, is the man responsible for bubblegum's traditional pink color, as pink was the only food coloring in the company's factory when he made his first successful batch of gum.