What to do when there are no home scales or measuring cups on hand to determine the necessary amount of product for preparing your favorite recipe? To do this, we have invented such measures of weight and volume as teaspoons and tablespoons, cups, pinches. In general, what can not be found, but I just want to know how many semolina in a tablespoon.
How many grams of semolina you can type in a tablespoon?
For continuous monitoring of nutrition, especially if you have diabetes, it is very important to control the number of ingredients that make up everyday meals in order to comply with the recommendations of the attending physician. If there are no home scales or a measuring cup in the kitchen, first of all you can use teaspoons or tablespoons  they will help you with dosage almost unmistakably.
It should be noted that in the case of bulk products such a measure means a spoon, recruited without a slide. This is important because it is this small slide in the spoon that introduces significant errors.
In all likelihood, we are not the first to encounter such a problem. But the world is not without good people. So, these people had scoops and scales at hand at the same time, so they were not lazy and weighed, measured what they could, and determined how many grams of semolina in 1 tablespoon. And the results were shared with the general public:
 one teaspoon contains about 5 g = 5 ml = 5 cm3;
 One dessert spoon is equivalent to two teaspoons and contains about 10 g = 10 ml = 10 cm cubic;
 three teaspoons can easily fit in one tablespoon, and this is neither more nor less than about 15 g = 15 ml = 15 cm cube.
This data is suitable for measuring liquids and a small amount of salt, sugar and semolina. As you understand, such measurements are figures rounded to integer values, therefore they are suitable only for culinary purposes. Here are the measures of weight and volume of some popular products that are most often found in our kitchen. In this table you will also be able to find information about how many semolina in a dry form can contain one tablespoon.
Product  1 teaspoon  1 tablespoon  1 tea cup 
Butter, margarine  5 g  15 g  120 g 
Cocoa powder, coffee beans  2 g  8 g  70 g 
Ground coffee  3 g  10 g  80 g 
Breadcrumbs  3 g  10 g  80 g 
Jam  
 25 g  

Semolina  5 g  10 g  75g 
Water milk  5 g  15 g  150 g 
Flour, starch  3 g  10 g  75g 
Cereals  
 5 g  

Grated cheese  3 g  10 g  80 g 
Vegetable oil  3 g  12 g  

Corn starch  5 g  15 g  120 g 
Mayonnaise  10 g  30 g  240 g 
Honey  10 g  30 g  

Ground Walnuts  6 g  20 g  150 g 
Pic  5 g  15 g  180 g 
Salt  5 g  15 g  

Coarse salt  6 g  20 g  170g 
Powdered sugar  5 g  20 g  160 g 
Many recipes often give approximate measures for the ingredients, but it is important to know the amount of salt or sugar, which is one of the components of the dish. Take note:
 1 pinch of salt is 1 g;
 1 piece of refined sugar weighs about 5 g;
 1 egg white from an egg of medium size  about 20 g;
 1 egg yolk of the same egg  about 30 g.
How to measure the right amount of semolina without weights?
Now, when we figured out how much semolina fits in 1 tablespoon, we can easily measure any amount of this bulk product, without resorting to weights. However, you must admit that if you need to make a pot of semolina, it is impractical to measure the cereal into it with spoons. To do this, were invented such measurement tools as glasses. An ordinary glass that is used in trains for tea, filled 1 cm below the edge, has a capacity of 200 ml or 200 cu. cm, and full  250 ml.
When we are faced with units of measure for the weight and volume of bulk products for culinary purposes, it would seem that in simple situations there will always be some nuances. Let's say you need to prepare a serving of semolina weighing 100 grams. The nuance is in the way you cook porridge  in milk with butter or on water and without it. Consider a simplified example of how to measure 100 grams of readymade semolina, cooked without milk and butter.
The fact is that there is a proportional relationship between the weight of the finished product and its volume, which determines the proportion of cooked semolina. Here we have to recall the course of elementary physics, where it is said that the specific weight is the mass per unit volume of a substance. In order to measure portions of semolina in home cooking, we take per unit specific weight a mass in milligrams of one milliliter of porridge.
We know in advance how many grams and milliliters of semolina in 1 tablespoon, we also know the volume of the glass. Accordingly, we can figure out the weight of the finished porridge in one glass. The table presents data that will facilitate the measurement of the desired number of semolina without weighing.
Product  Teaspoons, pieces  Table spoons, pieces  Volume, ml or cubic cm  Glasses 
100 g semolina on water without oil  12.5  four  125  1/2 
Glasses are very convenient to measure larger batches of ingredients when cooking. We offer you some glass equivalents for the kitchen:
 a glass of flour = 130 g;
 vegetable oil = 180 g;
 milk = 210 g;
 a glass of raw rice = 150 g;
 one cup of semolina = 140 g;
 powdered sugar = 200 g;
 pasta horns = 120 g;
 a glass of grated cheese = 70 g
Using the above data, you can invent your own benchmarks by measuring in advance the volume or capacity of your favorite cups, mugs and saucepans for cooking.