You know meave, there are also mini cupcake tins. I have no idea how that would be different. I would have to do the math what you've been dosing in excel. Thinking about it makes my head hurt. But in case two of the smaller cupcakes would equal the dose, I just thought I'd throw that out.

Okay--I found this:

The volume measurements listed here are total capacities, not necessarily recommended fill capacities.

Rectangular pans ~

11" x 7" x 2" rectangular pan ~ 6 cups

13" x 9" x 2" rectangular pan ~ 15 cups

Loaf pans ~

9" x 5" x 3" loaf pan ~ 8 cups

5-1/2" x 3" x 2-1/2" mini loaf pan ~ 2 cups

Muffin pans ~

1-3/4" x 3/4" mini muffin cups ~ 2 tbsp

2-3/4" x 1-1/4" muffin cup ~ 1/4 cup

Cake pans ~

8" x 2" round cake pan ~ 6 cups

9" x 2" round cake pan ~ 8 cups

10" x 2" round cake pan ~ 11 cups

8" x 8" x 2" square cake pan ~ 8 cups

9" x 9" x 2" square cake pan ~ 10 cups

10-1/2" bundt cake pan ~ 15 cups

9" x 2-1/2" springform cake pan ~ 10 cups

10" x 4" tube pan (Angel Food) ~ 16 cups

Pie pans ~

9" x 1-1/2" round pie pan ~ 5 cups

10" x 2" round pie pan ~ 5 cups

10" x 2" fluted tart pan ~ 6 cups

http://www.mygourmetconnection.com/how-to-cook/cooking-tips/baking-pans-sizes-volume.phpThis is a handy dandy converter:

https://www.google.com/webhp?sourceid=chrome-instant&ion=1&espv=2&ie=UTF-8#q=how%20many%20tablespoons%20in%201%2F4%20cupSo 4 tbs are in 1/4 cup. So two mini muffins equal a muffin. Hmmm. That's not very helpful. I guess that would be about 1.5 mini cupcakes, so less for you to have to eat.