Hey there, young gardener! ðŸŒ± Today, we’re going to learn how to change a measurement called **milliliters** (ml) into another measurement called **quarts**. This is helpful for when you’re measuring water or soil for your plants!

In the gardening world, we often need to be sure we’re giving our plants just the right amount of **water** or **fertilizer**. Sometimes, we hear people talking in different ways about how much they are using. Thatâ€™s where **converting** measurements comes in!

First, letâ€™s figure out how many quarts are in 900 ml. To do this, we need to know two things:

- There are big changes between
**milliliters**and**quarts**:**1 quart**is equal to**946.35 milliliters**.

Now, since we’re starting with **900 ml**, we want to find out how many quarts that is. We can set it up like this:

$$

\text{Quarts} = \frac{\text{milliliters}}{\text{ml per quart}} = \frac{900 \text{ ml}}{946.35 \text{ ml/quart}}

$$

When you do the calculation:

$$

\text{Quarts} \approx 0.95 \text{ quarts}

$$

So, **900 ml** is about **0.95 quarts**! This means if you have a **container** that holds about this much, youâ€™ll be very close to having one quart!

Here are **7 objects** that are **exactly equal** to **900 ml** for your gardening adventures:

**A standard bottle of soda**(most 1-liter soda bottles have about 900 ml if you drink some).**Four cups of water**(because 1 cup is 240 ml).**A medium-sized flower pot**(specific types can hold around 900 ml).**A small jar of honey**or jam.**A milk carton**(the smaller 1-liter size can be very close).**A regular measuring cup**filled to just below the 1-liter mark.**A large yogurt container**(some brands come in 900 ml sizes).

Now you can impress your friends with some math while caring for your plants! ðŸŒ» Happy gardening!