Posted February 21, 2018 03:23:00 A cup of espresso costs you less than half a gram.
A cup will fill you up.
But how much energy does it take to fill you full?
That’s the question posed by scientists at Stanford University who created an easy calculator to figure out how much it would take to make one cup.
The answer is less than you might think.
The energy of a gram of coffee beans is about 0.3 kilowatt hours, or about 8,000 calories.
The average person would consume more than 12,000 kilowatts of energy a day.
But this calculator has a few important caveats.
First, the number is not the same for all people.
The calories in a cup of black coffee are different from those in a latte.
A 1-cup latte has about 400 calories per cup, while a cup with two ounces of espresso would have 1,800 calories.
Second, the calculator uses data from an analysis of coffee and energy consumption that has been conducted by the Stanford Institute for Food, Nutrition and Human Performance.
Researchers compared the energy intake and energy expenditure of individuals with and without a history of diabetes and high blood pressure.
The results showed that individuals who were diagnosed with diabetes and had hypertension had higher energy intakes than people who had not.
The researchers then used this information to estimate how much the energy in a single cup of hot coffee would be.
The result was 2,000 to 3,000 more calories than the average person could consume, the researchers said.
“This is a good example of a simple but well-designed study that found a correlation between energy intake in a coffee drink and the amount of energy in the beverage,” said Michael Hirschfeld, a professor of nutrition at Stanford and the study’s lead author.
“The result, combined with a lot of other evidence, suggests that energy intake can be affected by factors such as the amount and type of caffeine consumed, how many calories are consumed in the day and how many servings of coffee are consumed,” he added.
The study is published online in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
The new calculator uses a database of energy-and-nutrient data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES).
The study used data from 2,917 adults who were followed for three years.
After accounting for factors such to height, weight and race, the results showed a correlation of 0.9 between energy consumption and energy intake.
The amount of caffeine in a typical cup of a cup is about 1.5 milligrams per ounce.
To calculate the energy used, researchers looked at the energy from each gram of bean.
In this case, each gram has about 8.6 calories.
To get an estimate of how much coffee you would need to drink, researchers used a formula developed by researchers at the University of California, Berkeley.
In the formula, each cup of beans is divided by the amount it would contain to calculate a total energy requirement, or TDIR.
If you drink about eight cups of coffee a day, you would consume about 2,300 calories.
That means you would have to drink about 4.3 cups of caffeinated coffee a week to meet your TDIR, which is equal to about 15 percent of your daily calorie intake.
“Our calculations suggest that coffee consumption should be reduced in the United States if you have hypertension, high blood sugar or diabetes,” Hirschfeld said.