Density of Carbonated Water

Water has a density of 1g/cm cubed.
••• Clean water and water bubbles in blue image by Suto Norbert from

The density of carbonated water is dependent on the degree of carbonation. There is no consistent density for carbonated water, however, if you know the variables you can easily calculate the density.


In order to calculate the density of carbonated water, you need the density of both carbon dioxide and water. Carbon dioxide has a density of .00198 g/cm cubed. The density of water is 1 g/cm cubed.


The equation to calculate the density of a substance involves multiplying the percentage of concentration of one substance by its density and adding it to the percentage times density of the other substance.


If the concentration of carbon dioxide in carbonated water is 1 percent, you can calculate the density using the formula: .01 x .00198 g/cm^3 + .99 x 1 g/cm^3 = .9900198 g/cm^3 In this case the density of the carbonated water is .9900198 g/cm^3.

Related Articles

How to Calculate Concentration From Density
How to Calculate Percent Solids by Weight
How to Find the Number of Grams
How to Calculate the Final Concentration of a Solution...
How to Calculate Mole Percent
How to Dissolve Magnesium Chloride
Density Vs. Concentration
How to Convert From Moles Per Liter to Percentage
How to Calculate Denominator Degrees of Freedom
How to Convert Water Hardness in mg/L to GPG
How to Make a Five Percent Solution With Salt
How to Solve for Volume
Physical Properties of Household Ammonia
How to Calculate Density From Viscosity
How to Find the Mole Fraction
Density to Molarity Conversion
How to Convert Micromolar to PPM
Difference Between Density & Mass