Specifies which prefix unit is used. QUDT Units of Measure for All Units Release 2.1.14 The $$\textit{ampere}$$, often shortened to $$\textit{amp}$$, is the SI unit of electric current and is one of the seven SI base units. $$\text{A}\ \equiv\ \text{amp (or ampere)}\ \equiv\ \frac{\text{C}}{\text{s}}\ \equiv\ \frac{\text{coulomb}}{\text{second}}\ \equiv\ \frac{\text{J}}{\text{Wb}}\ \equiv\ \frac{\text{joule}}{\text{weber}}$$ Note that SI supports only the use of symbols and deprecates the use of any abbreviations for units. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Ampere 0112/2///62720#UAA101 0112/2///62720#UAD717 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ampere?oldid=494026699 A A AMP Ampere amp $$\textbf{Ampere hour}$$ is a practical unit of electric charge equal to the charge flowing in one hour through a conductor passing one ampere. An ampere-hour or amp-hour (symbol $$Ah,\,AHr,\, A \cdot h, A h$$) is a unit of electric charge, with sub-units milliampere-hour ($$mAh$$) and milliampere second ($$mAs$$). One ampere-hour is equal to 3600 coulombs (ampere-seconds), the electric charge transferred by a steady current of one ampere for one hour. The ampere-hour is frequently used in measurements of electrochemical systems such as electroplating and electrical batteries. The commonly seen milliampere-hour ($$mAh$$ or $$mA \cdot h$$) is one-thousandth of an ampere-hour ($$3.6 \,coulombs$$). 3600.0 0112/2///62720#UAA102 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ampere-hour http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/acref/9780199233991.001.0001/acref-9780199233991-e-86 A h A.h AMH Ampere Hour The SI unit of electromagnetic moment. $$A-M^2$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA106 http://encyclopedia2.thefreedictionary.com/ampere+meter+squared http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31895 A.m2 A5 Ampere Square Meter Ampere Square Metre The SI unit of gyromagnetic ratio. $$A-m^2/J-s$$ http://encyclopedia2.thefreedictionary.com/ampere+square+meter+per+joule+second http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31895 A.m2.J-1.s-1 A.m2/(J.s) Ampere Square Meter Per Joule Second Ampere Square Metre Per Joule Second 100.0 0112/2///62720#UAB073 SI base unit ampere divided by the 0.01-fold of the SI base unit metre A.cm-1 A2 Ampere Per Centimeter Ampere Per Centimetre 10000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB052 SI base unit ampere divided by the 0.0001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 2 A.cm-2 A/cm2 A4 Ampere Per Square Centimeter Ampere Per Square Centimetre A measure used to express how a current is subject to temperature. Originally used in Wien's Law to describe phenomena related to filaments. One use today is to express how a current generator derates with temperature. 57.2957795 $$A/degC$$ http://books.google.com/books?id=zkErAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA60&lpg=PA60&dq=ampere+per+degree http://web.mit.edu/course/21/21.guide/use-tab.htm A.Cel-1 A/Cel Ampere per Degree Celsius The inverse measure of $$joule-per-ampere$$ or $$weber$$. The measure for the reciprical of magnetic flux. 1.0 $$A/J$$ A.J-1 A/J Ampere per Joule is the SI unit of magnetic field strength. One ampere per meter is equal to $$\pi/250$$ oersteds ($$12.566\, 371\,millioersteds$$) in CGS units. The ampere per meter is also the SI unit of "magnetization" in the sense of magnetic dipole moment per unit volume; in this context $$1 A/m = 0.001\,emu\,per\,cubic\,centimeter$$. 1.0 $$A/m$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA104 A.m-1 A/m AE Ampere per Meter Ampere per Metre $$\textbf{Ampere Per Square Meter}$$ is a unit in the category of electric current density. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. 1.0 $$A/m^2$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA105 https://cdd.iec.ch/cdd/iec61360/iec61360.nsf/Units/0112-2---62720%23UAA105 A.m-2 A/m2 A41 Ampere per Square Meter Ampere per Square Metre $$a/m^2-k^2$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB353 http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31897 A.m-2.K-1 A/(m2.K) A6 Ampere per Square Meter Square Kelvin Ampere per Square Metre Square Kelvin 1000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB072 SI base unit ampere divided by the 0.001-fold of the SI base unit metre A.mm-1 A/mm A3 Ampere Per Millimeter Ampere Per Millimetre 1000000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB051 SI base unit ampere divided by the 0.000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 2 A.mm-2 A/mm2 A7 Ampere Per Square Millimeter Ampere Per Square Millimetre $$\textit{Ampere per Radian}$$ is a derived unit for measuring the amount of current per unit measure of angle, expressed in ampere per radian. 1.0 $$a-per-rad$$ A.rad-1 A/rad Ampere per Radian 1.0 0112/2///62720#UAA107 product out of the SI base unit ampere and the SI base unit second A.s A8 Ampere Second The acre is a unit of area in a number of different systems, including the imperial and U.S. customary systems. Its international symbol is ac. The most commonly used acres today are the international acre and, in the United States, the survey acre. The most common use of the acre is to measure tracts of land. One international acre is equal to 4046.8564224 square metres. 4046.8564224 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Acre 0112/2///62720#UAA320 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Acre?oldid=495387342 acre [acr_br] ACR Acre acre An acre-foot is a unit of volume commonly used in the United States in reference to large-scale water resources, such as reservoirs, aqueducts, canals, sewer flow capacity, and river flows. It is defined by the volume of one acre of surface area to a depth of one foot. Since the acre is defined as a chain by a furlong ($$66 ft \times 660 ft$$) the acre-foot is exactly $$43,560 cubic feet$$. For irrigation water, the volume of $$1 ft \times 1 \; ac = 43,560 \; ft^{3} (1,233.482 \; m^{3}, 325,851 \; US gal)$$. 1233.4818375475202 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Acre-foot http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/acref/9780198605225.001.0001/acref-9780198605225-e-35 ac-ft [acr_br].[ft_i] Acre Foot Afghanistan 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Afghani http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Afghani?oldid=485904590 Afghani Armenia 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Armenian_dram http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Armenian_dram?oldid=492709723 Armenian Dram The $$\textit{Unified Atomic Mass Unit}$$ (symbol: $$\mu$$) or $$\textit{dalton}$$ (symbol: Da) is a unit that is used for indicating mass on an atomic or molecular scale. It is defined as one twelfth of the rest mass of an unbound atom of carbon-12 in its nuclear and electronic ground state, and has a value of $$1.660538782(83) \times 10^{-27} kg$$. One $$Da$$ is approximately equal to the mass of one proton or one neutron. The CIPM have categorised it as a $$\textit{"non-SI unit whose values in SI units must be obtained experimentally"}$$. 0.00000000000000000000000000166053878283 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Atomic_mass_unit μ u Atomic mass unit The $$Angstr\ddot{o}m$$ is an internationally recognized unit of length equal to $$0.1 \,nanometre$$ or $$1 \times 10^{-10}\,metres$$. Although accepted for use, it is not formally defined within the International System of Units(SI). The angstrom is often used in the natural sciences to express the sizes of atoms, lengths of chemical bonds and the wavelengths of electromagnetic radiation, and in technology for the dimensions of parts of integrated circuits. It is also commonly used in structural biology. 0.0000000001 http://dbpedia.org/resource/%C3%85ngstr%C3%B6m 0112/2///62720#UAA023 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ångström?oldid=436192495 $$\AA$$ Å Ao A11 Angstrom A minute of arc, arcminute, or minute arc (MOA), is a unit of angular measurement equal to one sixtieth (1/60) of one degree (circle/21,600), or $$\pi /10,800 radians$$. In turn, a second of arc or arcsecond is one sixtieth (1/60) of one minute of arc. Since one degree is defined as one three hundred and sixtieth (1/360) of a rotation, one minute of arc is 1/21,600 of a rotation. 0.000290888209 0112/2///62720#UAA097 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Minute_of_arc 1 ' ' D61 ArcMinute "Arc Second" is a unit of angular measure, also called the $$\textit{second of arc}$$, equal to $$1/60 \; arcminute$$. One arcsecond is a very small angle: there are 1,296,000 in a circle. The SI recommends $$\textit{double prime}$$ ($$''$$) as the symbol for the arcsecond. The symbol has become common in astronomy, where very small angles are stated in milliarcseconds ($$mas$$). 0.00000484813681 0112/2///62720#UAA096 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Minute_of_arc#Symbols.2C_abbreviations_and_subdivisions " '' D62 ArcSecond An 'are' is a unit of area equal to 0.02471 acre and 100 centare. 100.0 0112/2///62720#UAB048 http://www.anidatech.com/units.html a ar ARE are Argentina 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Argentine_peso http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Argentine_peso?oldid=491431588 Argentine Peso The $$\textit{ampere-turn}$$ was the MKS unit of magnetomotive force (MMF), represented by a direct current of one ampere flowing in a single-turn loop in a vacuum. "Turns" refers to the winding number of an electrical conductor comprising an inductor. The ampere-turn was replaced by the SI unit, $$ampere$$. 1.0 At Ampere Turn The $$\textit{Ampere Turn per Inch}$$ is a measure of magnetic field intensity and is eual to 12.5664 Oersted. 39.3700787 $$At/in$$ Ampere Turn per Inch The $$\textit{Ampere Turn per Metre}$$ is the SI unit of magnetic field strength. One ampere per meter is equal to $$\pi/250$$ oersteds (12.566 371 millioersteds) in CGS units. The ampere per meter is also the SI unit of "magnetization" in the sense of magnetic dipole moment per unit volume; in this context $$1 A/m = 0.001 emu per cubic centimeter$$. 1.0 $$At/m$$ Ampere Turn per Meter Ampere Turn per Metre The standard atmosphere (symbol: atm) is an international reference pressure defined as $$101.325 \,kPa$$ and formerly used as unit of pressure. For practical purposes it has been replaced by the bar which is $$100 kPa$$. The difference of about 1% is not significant for many applications, and is within the error range of common pressure gauges. 101325.0 0112/2///62720#UAA322 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Atmosphere_(unit) atm atm ATM Standard Atmosphere A technical atmosphere (symbol: at) is a non-SI unit of pressure equal to one kilogram-force per square centimeter. The symbol 'at' clashes with that of the katal (symbol: 'kat'), the SI unit of catalytic activity; a kilotechnical atmosphere would have the symbol 'kat', indistinguishable from the symbol for the katal. It also clashes with that of the non-SI unit, the attotonne, but that unit would be more likely be rendered as the equivalent SI unit. Assay ton (abbreviation 'AT') is not a unit of measurement, but a standard quantity used in assaying ores of precious metals; it is $$29 1D6 \,grams$$ (short assay ton) or $$32 2D3 \,grams$$ (long assay ton), the amount which bears the same ratio to a milligram as a short or long ton bears to a troy ounce. In other words, the number of milligrams of a particular metal found in a sample of this size gives the number of troy ounces contained in a short or long ton of ore. 98066.5 0112/2///62720#UAA321 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Technical_atmosphere $$1 at = 98.0665 kPa \approx 0.96784 standard atmospheres$$ at att ATT Technical Atmosphere An astronomical unit (abbreviated as AU, au, a.u., or ua) is a unit of length equal to $$149,597,870,700 metres$$ ($$92,955,807.273 mi$$) or approximately the mean Earth Sun distance. 149597870691.6 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Astronomical_unit 0112/2///62720#UAB066 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Astronomical_unit An astronomical unit (abbreviated as AU, au, a.u., or ua) is a unit of length equal to 149,597,870,700 metres (92,955,807.273 mi) or approximately the mean Earth Sun distance. The symbol ua is recommended by the International Bureau of Weights and Measures, and the international standard ISO 80000, while au is recommended by the International Astronomical Union, and is more common in Anglosphere countries. In general, the International System of Units only uses capital letters for the symbols of units which are named after individual scientists, while au or a.u. can also mean atomic unit or even arbitrary unit. However, the use of AU to refer to the astronomical unit is widespread. The astronomical constant whose value is one astronomical unit is referred to as unit distance and is given the symbol A. [Wikipedia] AU au AU A12 astronomical-unit Australia, Australian Antarctic Territory, Christmas Island, Cocos (Keeling) Islands, Heard and McDonald Islands, Kiribati, Nauru, Norfolk Island, Tuvalu 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Australian_dollar http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Australian_dollar?oldid=495046408 Australian Dollar Aruba 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Aruban_florin http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aruban_florin?oldid=492925638 Aruban Guilder Azerbaijan 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Azerbaijani_manat http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Azerbaijani_manat?oldid=495479090 Azerbaijanian Manat 10.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Abampere http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abampere?oldid=489318583 http://wordinfo.info/results/abampere http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/acref/9780198605225.001.0001/acref-9780198605225-e-13?rskey=i2kRRz $$1\,abA = 10\,A$$ The Abampere (aA), also called the biot after Jean-Baptiste Biot, is the basic electromagnetic unit of electric current in the emu-cgs system of units (electromagnetic cgs). One abampere is equal to ten amperes in the SI system of units. An abampere is the constant current that produces, when maintained in two parallel conductors of negligible circular section and of infinite length placed 1 centimetre apart, a force of 2 dynes per centimetre between the two conductors. abA Bi Abampere biot "Abampere Square centimeter" is the unit of magnetic moment in the electromagnetic centimeter-gram-second system. 1000000000.0 $$aAcm2$$ http://wordinfo.info/unit/4266 Bi.cm2 Determine type for magnetic moment Abampere Square centimeter Abampere Square centimetre Abampere Per Square Centimeter (aA/cm2) is a unit in the category of Electric current density. It is also known as abamperes per square centimeter, abampere/square centimeter, abampere/square centimetre, abamperes per square centimetre, abampere per square centimetre. This unit is commonly used in the cgs unit system. Abampere Per Square Centimeter ($$aA/cm^2$$) has a dimension of $$L^{-2}I$$ where L is length, and I is electric current. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit $$A/m^{2}$$ by multiplying its value by a factor of 100000. 100000.0 $$aba-per-cm2$$ http://wordinfo.info/results/abampere http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--electric_current_density--abampere_per_square_centimeter.cfm Bi.cm-2 Bi/cm2 Abampere per Square Centimeter Abampere per Square Centimetre "Statampere" (statA) is a unit in the category of Electric current. It is also known as statamperes. This unit is commonly used in the cgs unit system. Statampere (statA) has a dimension of I where I is electric current. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit A by multiplying its value by a factor of 3.355641E-010. 0.0000000003335641 http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--electric_current--statampere.cfm statA Statampere The Statampere per Square Centimeter is a unit of electric current density in the c.g.s. system of units. 0.000003335641 $$statA / cm^{2}$$ Statampere per Square Centimeter Statampere per Square Centimetre An AttoColomb is $$10^{-18} C$$. 0.000000000000000001 aC aC AttoCoulomb 0.000000000000000001 0112/2///62720#UAA319 0,000 000 000 000 000 001-fold of the SI derived unit farad aF H48 Attofarad 0.000000000000000001 0112/2///62720#UAB125 0,000 000 000 000 000 001-fold of the derived SI unit joule aJ A13 Attojoule 0.000000000000000001 0112/2///62720#UAB151 unit of the Planck's constant as product of the SI derived unit joule and the SI base unit second aJ.s B18 Attojoule Second A logarithmic unit of sound pressure equal to 10 decibels (dB), It is defined as: $$1 B = (1/2) \log_{10}(Np)$$ http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bel 0112/2///62720#UAB351 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sound_unit B B Bel A ban is a logarithmic unit which measures information or entropy, based on base 10 logarithms and powers of 10, rather than the powers of 2 and base 2 logarithms which define the bit. One ban is approximately $$3.32 (log_2 10) bits$$. 2.30258509 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Ban http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ban?oldid=472969907 ban Ban The bar is a non-SI unit of pressure, defined by the IUPAC as exactly equal to $$100,000\,Pa$$. It is about equal to the atmospheric pressure on Earth at sea level, and since 1982 the IUPAC has recommended that the standard for atmospheric pressure should be harmonized to $$100,000\,Pa = 1 \,bar \approx 750.0616827\, Torr$$. Units derived from the bar are the megabar (symbol: Mbar), kilobar (symbol: kbar), decibar (symbol: dbar), centibar (symbol: cbar), and millibar (symbol: mbar or mb). They are not SI or cgs units, but they are accepted for use with the SI. 100000.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bar 0112/2///62720#UAA323 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bar?oldid=493875987 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bar_(unit) bar bar BAR Bar 100.0 0112/2///62720#UAA326 product of the unit bar and the unit litre divided by the SI base unit second bar.L.s-1 bar.L/s F91 Bar Liter Per Second Bar Litre Per Second 100.0 0112/2///62720#UAA814 product out of the 0.001-fold of the unit bar and the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the SI base unit second bar.m3.s-1 bar.m3/s F96 Bar Cubic Meter Per Second Bar Cubic Metre Per Second 1.0 0112/2///62720#UAA325 pressure relation consisting of the unit bar divided by the unit bar bar.bar-1 bar/bar J56 Bar Per Bar 100000.0 0112/2///62720#UAA324 unit with the name bar divided by the SI base unit kelvin bar.K-1 bar/K F81 Bar Per Kelvin A barad is a dyne per square centimetre ($$dyn \cdot cm^{-2}$$), and is equal to $$0.1 Pa$$ ($$1 \, micro \, bar$$, $$0.000014504 \, p.s.i.$$). Note that this is precisely the microbar, the confusable bar being related in size to the normal atmospheric pressure, at $$100\,dyn \cdot cm^{-2}$$. Accordingly barad was not abbreviated, so occurs prefixed as in $$cbarad = centibarad$$. Despite being the coherent unit for pressure in c.g.s., barad was probably much less common than the non-coherent bar. Barad is sometimes called $$barye$$, a name also used for $$bar$$. Barad A barn (symbol b) is a unit of area. Originally used in nuclear physics for expressing the cross sectional area of nuclei and nuclear reactions, today it is used in all fields of high energy physics to express the cross sections of any scattering process, and is best understood as a measure of the probability of interaction between small particles. A barn is defined as $$10^{28} m^2 (100 fm^2)$$ and is approximately the cross sectional area of a uranium nucleus. The barn is also the unit of area used in nuclear quadrupole resonance and nuclear magnetic resonance to quantify the interaction of a nucleus with an electric field gradient. While the barn is not an SI unit, it is accepted for use with the SI due to its continued use in particle physics. 0.018 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Barn 0112/2///62720#UAB297 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barn?oldid=492907677 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barn_(unit) b b A14 Barn <p>The barye, or sometimes barad, barrie, bary, baryd, baryed, or barie, is the centimetre-gram-second (CGS) unit of pressure. It is equal to 1 dyne per square centimetre.</p> 0.1 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Barye http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barye?oldid=478631158 $$g/(cm\cdot s{2}$$ ρ Barye barad barie bary baryd baryed Barbados 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Barbadian_dollar http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barbadian_dollar?oldid=494388633 Barbados Dollar A barrel is one of several units of volume, with dry barrels, fluid barrels (UK beer barrel, U.S. beer barrel), oil barrel, etc. The volume of some barrel units is double others, with various volumes in the range of about 100-200 litres (22-44 imp gal; 26-53 US gal). http://dbpedia.org/resource/Barrel 0112/2///62720#UAA334 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barrel?oldid=494614619 bbl [bbl_us] BLL Barrel 0.1591132 0112/2///62720#UAA329 unit of the volume for crude oil according to the Imperial system of units J57 Barrel (UK Petroleum) 0.000001841587 0112/2///62720#UAA331 unit of the volume barrel (UK petroleum) for crude oil according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit day J59 Barrel (UK Petroleum) Per Day 0.0000441981 0112/2///62720#UAA332 unit of the volume barrel (UK petroleum) for crude oil according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit hour J60 Barrel (UK Petroleum) Per Hour 0.002651886 0112/2///62720#UAA330 unit of the volume barrel (UK petroleum) for crude oil according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit minute J58 Barrel (UK Petroleum) Per Minute 0.1591132 0112/2///62720#UAA333 unit of the volume barrel (UK petroleum) for crude oil according to the Imperial system of units divided by the SI base unit second J61 Barrel (UK Petroleum) Per Second 0.1589873 0112/2///62720#UAA334 unit of the volume for crude oil according to the Anglo-American system of units [bbl_us] BLL Barrel (US) 0.00000184 0112/2///62720#UAA335 unit of the volume barrel (US petroleum) for crude oil according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the unit day [bbl_us].d-1 [bbl_us]/d B1 Barrel (US) Per Day 0.0026498 0112/2///62720#UAA337 unit of the volume barrel (US petroleum) for crude oil according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the unit minute [bbl_us].min-1 [bbl_us]/min J63 Barrel (US) Per Minute 0.1156281989625 0112/2///62720#UAB117 non SI-conform unit of the volume in the USA which applies to a resolution from 1912: 1 dry barrel (US) equals approximately to 115,63 litre BLD Dry Barrel (US) 0.000044163 0112/2///62720#UAA336 unit of the volume barrel (US petroleum) for crude oil according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the unit hour [bbl_us].h-1 [bbl_us]/h J62 Barrel (US Petroleum) Per Hour 0.1589873 0112/2///62720#UAA338 unit of the volume barrel (US petroleum) for crude oil according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the SI base unit second [bbl_us].s-1 [bbl_us]/s J62 Barrel (US Petroleum) Per Second Bangladesh 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bangladeshi_taka http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bangladeshi_taka?oldid=492673895 Bangladeshi Taka "Heart Beat per Minute" is a unit for 'Heart Rate' expressed as $$BPM$$. beats-per-min /min{H.B.} min-1{H.B.} Heart Beats per Minute 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA110 unit for classification of winds according to their speed, developed by Sir Francis Beaufort as measure for the over-all behaviour of a ship's sail at different wind speeds M19 Beaufort Bahrain 3 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bahraini_dinar http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bahraini_dinar?oldid=493086643 Bahraini Dinar "Biot" is another name for the abampere (aA), which is the basic electromagnetic unit of electric current in the emu-cgs (centimeter-gram-second) system of units. It is called after a French physicist, astronomer, and mathematician Jean-Baptiste Biot. One abampere is equal to ten amperes in the SI system of units. One abampere is the current, which produces a force of 2 dyne/cm between two infinitively long parallel wires that are 1 cm apart. 10.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Biot 0112/2///62720#UAB210 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biot?oldid=443318821 http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/current/10-4/ Bi Bi Biot In information theory, a bit is the amount of information that, on average, can be stored in a discrete bit. It is thus the amount of information carried by a choice between two equally likely outcomes. One bit corresponds to about 0.693 nats (ln(2)), or 0.301 hartleys (log10(2)). 0.69314718055994530941723212145818 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bit 0112/2///62720#UAA339 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bit?oldid=495288173 bit bit J63 Bit A bit per second (B/s) is a unit of data transfer rate equal to 1 bits per second. 0.69314718055994530941723212145818 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Data_rate_units#Kilobyte_per_second bit/s Bd bit.s-1 bit/s Bit per Second The SI derived unit of activity, usually meaning radioactivity. "Radioactivity" is caused when atoms disintegrate, ejecting energetic particles. One becquerel is the radiation caused by one disintegration per second; this is equivalent to about 27.0270 picocuries (pCi). The unit is named for a French physicist, Antoine-Henri Becquerel (1852-1908), the discoverer of radioactivity. Note: both the becquerel and the hertz are basically defined as one event per second, yet they measure different things. The hertz is used to measure the rates of events that happen periodically in a fixed and definite cycle. The becquerel is used to measure the rates of events that happen sporadically and unpredictably, not in a definite cycle. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Becquerel 0112/2///62720#UAA111 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Becquerel?oldid=493710036 Bq Bq BQL Becquerel The only unit in the category of Specific radioactivity. It is also known as becquerels per kilogram, becquerel/kilogram. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Becquerel Per Kilogram (Bq/kg) has a dimension of $$M{-1}T{-1}$$ where $$M$$ is mass, and $$T$$ is time. It essentially the same as the corresponding standard SI unit $$/kg/s$$. 1.0 $$Bq/kg$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA112 http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--specific_radioactivity--becquerel_per_kilogram.cfm http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31895 "Bequerel per Kilogram" is used to describe radioactivity, which is often expressed in becquerels per unit of volume or weight, to express how much radioactive material is contained in a sample. Bq.kg-1 Bq/kg A18 Becquerel per Kilogram One radioactive disintegration per second from a one part in 10**3 of the SI unit of volume (cubic metre). 1000.0 Bq.L-1 Becquerels per litre 1.0 $$Bq/m^2$$ http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31895 Bq.m-2 Bq/m2 Becquerel per Square Meter Becquerel per Square Metre Becquerel Per Cubic Meter ($$Bq/m3$$) is a unit in the category of Radioactivity concentration. It is also known as becquerels per cubic meter, becquerel per cubic metre, becquerels per cubic metre, becquerel/cubic inch. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Becquerel Per Cubic Meter (Bq/m3) has a dimension of $$L{-3}T{-1}$$ where $$L$$ is length, and $$T$$ is time. It essentially the same as the corresponding standard SI unit $$/s\cdot m{3}$$. 1.0 $$Bq/m^3$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB126 http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--radioactivity_concentration--becquerel_per_cubic_meter.cfm http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31895 The SI derived unit of unit in the category of Radioactivity concentration. Bq.m-3 Bq/m3 A19 Becquerel per Cubic Meter Becquerel per Cubic Metre TBD 1.0 Bq.s.m-3 Becquerels second per cubic metre A unit of respiratory rate. $$breaths/min$$ /min{breath} min-1{breath} Breath per Minute Bahamas 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bahamian_dollar http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bahamian_dollar?oldid=492776024 Bahamian Dollar $$\textit{British Thermal Unit}$$ (BTU or Btu) is a traditional unit of energy equal to about $$1.0550558526 \textit{ kilojoule}$$. It is approximately the amount of energy needed to heat 1 pound (0.454 kg) of water from $$39 \,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ to $$40 \,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ . The unit is most often used in the power, steam generation, heating and air conditioning industries. In scientific contexts the BTU has largely been replaced by the SI unit of energy, the $$joule$$, though it may be used as a measure of agricultural energy production (BTU/kg). It is still used unofficially in metric English-speaking countries (such as Canada), and remains the standard unit of classification for air conditioning units manufactured and sold in many non-English-speaking metric countries. 1055.05585262 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/British_thermal_unit http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.iso.org/iso/home/store/catalogue_ics/catalogue_detail_ics.htm?csnumber=31890 http://www.knowledgedoor.com/2/units_and_constants_handbook/british-thermal-unit_group.html Btu_{it} [Btu_IT] British Thermal Unit (International Definition) $${\bf BTU_{IT} \, Foot}$$ is an Imperial unit for $$\textit{Thermal Energy Length}$$ expressed as $$Btu-ft$$. 321.581024 $$Btu-ft$$ [Btu_IT].[ft_i] BTU Foot $$BTU_{IT}$$, Foot per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit</em> is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity' expressed as $$Btu_{it} \cdot ft/(hr \cdot ft^2 \cdot degF)$$. 1.730734666 $$Btu(IT) ft/(hr ft^2 degF)$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA115 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thermal_conductivity http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/thermal-conductivity/c/ British thermal unit (international table) foot per hour Square foot degree Fahrenheit is the unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units. [Btu_IT].[ft_i].[ft_i]-2.h-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT].[ft_i]/([ft_i]2.h.[degF]) J40 owl:sameAs: unit:BTU_IT-FT-PER-HR-FT2-DEG_F BTU (IT) Foot per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit $${\bf BTU \, Inch}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Energy Length' expressed as $$Btu-in$$. 26.7984187 $$Btu-in$$ [Btu_IT].[in_i] BTU Inch $$BTU_{th}$$ Inch per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity' expressed as $$Btu_{it}-in/(hr-ft^{2}-degF)$$. An International British thermal unit inch per second per square foot per degree Fahrenheit is a unit of thermal conductivity in the US Customary Units and British Imperial Units. $$1 Btu_{it} \cdot in/(hr \cdot ft^{2} \cdot degF)$$ shows that one thermochemical BTU of heat per one hour moves through one square foot of material, which is one foot thick due to a temperature difference of one degree Fahrenheit. 0.144227889 $$Btu(it)-in-per-hr-ft2-degF$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA117 http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/thermal-conductivity/c/ $$Btu_{it} \cdot in/(hr \cdot ft^{2} \cdot degF)$$ BTU (th) Inch per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity', an International British thermal unit inch per second per square foot per degree Fahrenheit is a unit of thermal conductivity in the US Customary Units and British Imperial Units. [Btu_IT].[in_i].[ft_i]-2.h-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT].[in_i]/([ft_i]2.h.[degF]) J41 owl:sameAs: unit:BTU_IT-IN-PER-HR-FT2-DEG_F British Thermal Unit (international Table) Inch Per Hour Square Foot Degree Fahrenheit $$BTU_{IT}$$, Inch per Square Foot Second Degree Fahrenheit, is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity' expressed as $$Btu_{it}-in/(ft^{2}-s-degF)$$. 519.220399911 $$Btu(it)-in-per-s-ft2-degF$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA118 http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/thermal-conductivity/c/ British thermal unit (international table) inch per second Square foot degree Fahrenheit is the unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units. [Btu_IT].[in_i].[ft_i]-2.s-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT].[in_i]/([ft_i]2.s.[degF]) J42 BTU (IT) Inch per Square Foot Second Degree Fahrenheit 0.1442279 0112/2///62720#UAA117 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_IT].[in_i].h-1.[ft_i]-2.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT].[in_i]/(h.[ft_i]2.[degF]) J41 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Inch Per Hour Square Foot degree Fahrenheit 519.2204 0112/2///62720#UAA118 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_IT].[in_i].s-1.[ft_i]-2.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT].[in_i]/(s.[ft_i]2.[degF]) J42 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Inch Per Second Square Foot degree Fahrenheit British Thermal Unit (IT) Per Fahrenheit Degree ($$Btu (IT)/^\circ F$$) is a measure of heat capacity. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit J/K by multiplying its value by a factor of 1899.10534. 1899.100535 $$Btu/degF$$ $$btu-per-degF$$ [Btu_IT].[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/[degF] BTU (IT) per Degree Fahrenheit $${\bf BTU \, per \, Degree \, Rankine}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Heat Capacity' expressed as $$Btu/degR$$. 1899.100535 $$btu-per-degR$$ [Btu_IT].[degR]-1 [Btu_IT]/[degR] BTU per Degree Rankine $$\textbf{BTU per Square Foot}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Energy Per Area' expressed as $$Btu/ft^2$$. 11356.5267 $$Btu/ft^{2}$$ [Btu_IT].[ft_i]-2 [Btu_IT]/[ft_i]2 BTU per Square Foot $${\bf BTU \, per \, Square \, Foot \, Hour \, Degree \, Fahrenheit}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Coefficient Of Heat Transfer' expressed as $$Btu/(hr-ft^{2}-degF)$$. $$Btu/(hr-ft^{2}-degF)$$ [Btu_IT].[ft_i]-2.h-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/([ft_i]2.h.[degF]) BTU per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit $${\bf BTU \, per \, Square \, Foot \, Second \, Degree \, Fahrenheit}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Coefficient Of Heat Transfer' expressed as $$Btu/(ft^{2}-s-degF)$$. $$Btu/(ft^{2}-s-degF)$$ [Btu_IT].[ft_i]-2.s-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/([ft_i]2.s.[degF]) BTU per Square Foot Second Degree Fahrenheit $$\textit{British Thermal Unit (IT) Per Cubic Foot}$$ ($$Btu (IT)/ft^3$$) is a unit in the category of Energy density. It is also known as Btu per cubic foot, Btu/cubic foot. This unit is commonly used in the UK, US unit systems. It has a dimension of $$ML^{-1}T^{-2}$$ where $$M$$ is mass, $$L$$ is length, and $$T$$ is time. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit $$J/m^3$$ by multiplying its value by a factor of 37258.94579. 37258.94579 $$Btu(IT)-per-ft3$$ http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--energy_density--british_thermal_unit_it_per_cubic_foot.cfm http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/fuel-efficiency--volume/c/ [Btu_IT].[ft_i]-3 [Btu_IT]/[ft_i]3 British Thermal Unit (IT) Per Cubic Foot The British thermal unit (BTU or Btu) is a traditional unit of energy equal to about 1 055.05585 joules. It is approximately the amount of energy needed to heat 1 pound (0.454 kg) of water from $$39 \,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ ($$3.9 \,^{\circ}{\rm C}$$) to $$40 \,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ ($$4.4 \,^{\circ}{\rm C}$$). The unit is most often used in the power, steam generation, heating and air conditioning industries. In scientific contexts the BTU has largely been replaced by the SI unit of energy, the joule, though it may be used as a measure of agricultural energy production (BTU/kg). 0.29307107 $$Btu/hr$$ http://www.simetric.co.uk/sibtu.htm [Btu_IT].h-1 [Btu_IT]/h BTU per Hour $$\textit{BTU per Hour Square Foot}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Power Per Area' expressed as $$Btu/(hr-ft^2)$$. 3.15459075 $$Btu/(hr-ft^{2})$$ [Btu_IT].h-1.[ft_i]-2 [Btu_IT]/(h.[ft_i]2) BTU per Hour Square Foot 0.555556 0112/2///62720#UAB099 unit of the heat transfer coefficient according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_IT].h-1.[ft_i]-2.[degR]-1 [Btu_IT]/(h.[ft_i]2.[degR]) A23 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Hour Square Foot degree Rankine The amount of energy generated by a pound of substance is measured in British thermal units (IT) per pound of mass. 1 $$Btu_{IT}/lb$$ is equivalent to $$2.326 \times 10^3$$ joule per kilogram (J/kg). 2326.0 $$Btu/lb$$ http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--energy_density--british_thermal_unit_it_per_cubic_foot.cfm [Btu_IT].[lb_av]-1 [Btu_IT]/[lb_av] BTU-IT-PER-lb British Thermal Unit (therm.) Per Pound Per Fahrenheit Degree (Btu (therm.)/lb- degF) is a unit in the category of Specific heat. This unit is commonly used in the UK unit system. British Thermal Unit (therm.) Per Pound Per Fahrenheit Degree (Btu (therm.)/lb-degF) has a dimension of $$L2T^{-2}Q^{-1}$$ where $$L$$ is length, $$T$$ is time, and $$Q$$ is temperature. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit $$J/kg-K$$ by multiplying its value by a factor of 4183.99895. $$Btu/(lb-degF)$$ [Btu_IT].[lb_av]-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/([lb_av].[degF]) BTU per Pound Degree Fahrenheit $${\bf BTU \, per \, Pound \, Degree \, Rankine}$$ is a unit for 'Specific Heat Capacity' expressed as $$Btu/(lb-degR)$$. $$Btu/(lb-degR)$$ [Btu_IT].[lb_av]-1.[degR]-1 [Btu_IT]/([lb_av].[degR]) BTU per Pound Degree Rankine $${\bf BTU \, per \, Pound \,Mole}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Energy And Work Per Mass Amount Of Substance' expressed as $$Btu/(lb-mol)$$. $$Btu/(lb-mol)$$ [Btu_IT].[lb_av]-1.mol-1 [Btu_IT]/([lb_av].mol) BTU per Pound Mole 237.18597062376833 0112/2///62720#UAB150 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit avoirdupois pound of force according to the avoirdupois system of units [Btu_IT].[lbf_av]-1 [Btu_IT]/[lbf_av] AZ British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Pound of Force 4186.8 0112/2///62720#UAA119 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units divided by the product of the units avoirdupois pound according to the avoirdupois system of units and degree Fahrenheit [Btu_IT].[lbf_av]-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/([lbf_av].[degF]) J43 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Pound Degree Fahrenheit 426.9 0112/2///62720#UAB141 unit of the heat capacity as British thermal unit according to the international table related to degree Rankine according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit avoirdupois pound according to the avoirdupois system of units [Btu_IT].[lbf_av]-1.[degR]-1 [Btu_IT]/([lbf_av].[degR]) A21 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Pound Degree Rankine 17.58 0112/2///62720#UAA120 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit minute [Btu_IT].min-1 [Btu_IT]/min J44 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Minute $${\bf BTU \, per \, Pound \, Mole \, Degree \, Fahrenheit}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Molar Heat Capacity' expressed as $$Btu/(lb-mol-degF)$$. $$Btu/(lb-mol-degF)$$ [Btu_IT].mol-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/(mol.[degF]) BTU per Pound Mole Degree Fahrenheit $${\bf BTU \, per \, Second}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Heat Flow Rate' expressed as $$Btu/s$$. 1055.05585262 $$Btu/s$$ http://www.simetric.co.uk/sibtu.htm [Btu_IT].s-1 [Btu_IT]/s BTU per Second 178.66 0112/2///62720#UAB107 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_IT].s-1.[ft_i]-1.[degR]-1 [Btu_IT]/(s.[ft_i].[degR]) A22 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Second Foot Degree Rankine $$\textit{BTU per Second Square Foot}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Power Per Area' expressed as $$Btu/(s\cdot ft^2)$$. 11356.5267 $$Btu/(s-ft^{2})$$ [Btu_IT].s-1.[ft_i]-2 [Btu_IT]/(s.[ft_i]2) BTU per Second Square Foot 14.89 0112/2///62720#UAB098 unit of the heat transfer coefficient according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_IT].s-1.[ft_i]-2.[degR]-1 [Btu_IT]/(s.[ft_i]2.[degR]) A20 British Thermal Unit (international Table) Per Second Square Foot degree Rankine 1055.05585262 0112/2///62720#UAA113 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_m] J39 British Thermal Unit (mean) (\{\bf (BTU_{th}}\), British Thermal Unit (thermochemical definition), is a traditional unit of energy equal to about $$1.0543502645 kilojoule$$. It is approximately the amount of energy needed to heat 1 pound (0.454 kg) of water from $$39 \,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ ($$39 \,^{\circ}{\rm C}$$) to $$40 \,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ ($$4.4 \,^{\circ}{\rm C}$$). The unit is most often used in the power, steam generation, heating and air conditioning industries. In scientific contexts the BTU has largely been replaced by the SI unit of energy, the $$joule$$. 1054.3502645 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/British_thermal_unit http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.iso.org/iso/home/store/catalogue_ics/catalogue_detail_ics.htm?csnumber=31890 http://www.knowledgedoor.com/2/units_and_constants_handbook/british-thermal-unit_group.html Btu_{th} [Btu_th] British Thermal Unit (Thermochemical Definition) $${ \bf BTU_{TH} \, Foot \, per \, Square \, Foot \, Hour \, Degree \, Fahrenheit}$$ is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity' expressed as $$Btu_{th} \cdot ft/(hr \cdot ft^2 \cdot degF)$$. 1.729577206 $$Btu(IT) ft/(hr ft^2 degF)$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thermal_conductivity http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/thermal-conductivity/c/ [Btu_IT].[ft_i]-2.h-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_IT]/([ft_i]2.h.[degF]) BTU (TH) Foot per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit 1.73 0112/2///62720#UAA123 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_th].[ft_i].h-1.[ft_i]-2.[degF]-1 [Btu_th].[ft_i]/(h.[ft_i]2.[degF]) J46 British Thermal Unit (thermochemical) Foot Per Hour Square Foot degree Fahrenheit $${\bf BTU_{th}}$$, Inch per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit, is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity' expressed as $$Btu-in/(hr-ft^{2}-degF)$$. A thermochemical British thermal unit inch per second per square foot per degree Fahrenheit is a unit of thermal conductivity in the US Customary Units and British Imperial Units. $$1 Btu_{th} \cdot in/(hr \cdot ft^{2} \cdot degF)$$ shows that one thermochemical BTU of heat per one hour moves through one square foot of material, which is one foot thick due to a temperature difference of one degree Fahrenheit. 0.144131434 $$Btu(th)-in-per-hr-ft2-degF$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA125 http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/thermal-conductivity/c/ $$Btu_{th} \cdot in/(hr \cdot ft^{2} \cdot degF)$$ Unit of thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_th].[in_i].[ft_i]-2.h-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_th].[in_i]/([ft_i]2.h.[degF]) J48 BTU (TH) Inch per Square Foot Hour Degree Fahrenheit $$BTU_{TH}$$ Inch per Square Foot Second Degree Fahrenheit is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Conductivity' expressed as $$Btu_{th} \cdot in/(ft^{2} \cdot s \cdot degF)$$. 518.8732 $$Btu(it)-in-per-s-ft2-degF$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA126 http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/thermal-conductivity/c/ Unit of thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units [Btu_th].[in_i].[ft_i]-2.s-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_th].[in_i]/([ft_i]2.s.[degF]) BTU (TH) Inch per Square Foot Second Degree Fahrenheit British Thermal Unit (TH) Per Cubic Foot ($$Btu (TH)/ft^3$$) is a unit in the category of Energy density. It is also known as Btu per cubic foot, Btu/cubic foot. This unit is commonly used in the UK, US unit systems. It has a dimension of $$ML^{-1}T^{-2}$$ where $$M$$ is mass, $$L$$ is length, and $$T$$ is time. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit $$J/m^3$$ by multiplying its value by a factor of 37234.03. 37234.03 $$Btu(th)-per-ft3$$ http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--energy_density--british_thermal_unit_it_per_cubic_foot.cfm http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/EN/units-converter/fuel-efficiency--volume/c/ [Btu_th].[ft_i]-3 [Btu_th]/[ft_i]3 British Thermal Unit (TH) Per Cubic Foot 0.2929 0112/2///62720#UAA124 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit hour [Btu_th].h-1 [Btu_th]/h J47 British Thermal Unit (thermochemical) Per Hour $${\bf Btu_{th} / lbm}$$, British Thermal Unit (therm.) Per Pound Mass, is a unit in the category of Thermal heat capacity. It is also known as Btu per pound, Btu/pound, Btu/lb. This unit is commonly used in the UK unit system. British Thermal Unit (therm.) Per Pound Mass (Btu (therm.)/lbm) has a dimension of $$L^2T^{-2}$$ where $$L$$ is length, and $$T$$ is time. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit J/kg by multiplying its value by a factor of 2324.443861. 2324.443861 $$btu_th-per-lb$$ http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--thermal_heat_capacity--british_thermal_unit_therm_per_pound_mass.cfm [Btu_th].[lb_av]-1 [Btu_th]/[lb_av] British Thermal Unit (TH) Per Pound 426.654 0112/2///62720#UAA127 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units divided by the units pound and degree Fahrenheit [Btu_th].[lb_av]-1.[degF]-1 [Btu_th]/([lb_av].[degF]) J50 British Thermal Unit (thermochemical) Per Pound Degree Fahrenheit 17.573 0112/2///62720#UAA128 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit minute [Btu_th].min-1 [Btu_th]/min J51 British Thermal Unit (thermochemical) Per Minute 1054.35 0112/2///62720#UAA129 unit of the heat energy according to the Imperial system of units divided by the SI base unit second [Btu_th].s-1 [Btu_th]/s J52 British Thermal Unit (thermochemical) Per Second A bushel is an imperial unit of dry volume, equivalent in each of these systems to 4 pecks or 8 gallons. It is used for volumes of dry commodities (not liquids), most often in agriculture. It is abbreviated as bsh. or bu. In modern usage, the dry volume is usually only nominal, with bushels referring to standard weights instead. 0.03636872 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bushel 0112/2///62720#UAA344 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bushel?oldid=476704875 bui [bu_br] BUI bushel (UK) 0.0000004209343 0112/2///62720#UAA345 unit of the volume bushel (UK) (for fluids and for dry measures) according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit for time day [bu_br].d-1 [bu_br]/d J64 Bushel (UK) Per Day 0.00001010242 0112/2///62720#UAA346 unit of the volume bushel (UK) (for fluids and for dry measures) according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit for time hour J65 Bushel (UK) Per Hour 0.0006061453 0112/2///62720#UAA347 unit of the volume bushel (UK) (for fluids and for dry measures) according to the Imperial system of units divided by the unit for time minute [bu_br].min-1 [bu_br]/min J66 Bushel (UK) Per Minute 0.03636872 0112/2///62720#UAA348 unit of the volume bushel (UK) (for fluids and for dry measures) according to the Imperial system of units divided by the SI base unit second [bu_br].s-1 [bu_br]/s J67 Bushel (UK) Per Second A bushel is an imperial and U.S. customary unit of dry volume, equivalent in each of these systems to 4 pecks or 8 gallons. It is used for volumes of dry commodities (not liquids), most often in agriculture. It is abbreviated as bsh. or bu. In modern usage, the dry volume is usually only nominal, with bushels referring to standard weights instead. 0.03523907 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bushel 0112/2///62720#UAA353 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bushel?oldid=476704875 bua [bu_us] BUA bushel (US) 0.00000040786 0112/2///62720#UAA349 unit of the volume bushel (US dry) for dry measure according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the unit for time day [bu_us].d-1 [bu_us]/d J68 Bushel (US Dry) Per Day 0.000009789 0112/2///62720#UAA350 unit of the volume bushel (US dry) for dry measure according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the unit for time hour [bu_us].h-1 [bu_us]/h J69 Bushel (US Dry) Per Hour 0.00058732 0112/2///62720#UAA351 unit of the volume bushel (US dry) for dry measure according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the unit for time minute [bu_us].min-1 [bu_us]/min J70 Bushel (US Dry) Per Minute 0.03523907 0112/2///62720#UAA352 unit of the volume bushel (US dry) for dry measure according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the SI base unit second [bu_us].s-1 [bu_us]/s J71 Bushel (US Dry) Per Second Belarus 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Belarusian_ruble http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Belarusian_ruble?oldid=494143246 Belarussian Ruble The byte is a unit of digital information in computing and telecommunications that most commonly consists of eight bits. 5.5451774444795624753378569716654 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Byte 0112/2///62720#UAA354 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Byte?oldid=493588918 B By AD Byte Belize 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Belize_dollar $$BZD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Belize_dollar?oldid=462662376 Belize Dollar Bermuda 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bermudian_dollar $$BMD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bermudian_dollar?oldid=492670344 Bermuda Dollar Bolivia 2 $$BOV$$ Bolivian Mvdol (Funds code) Bolivia 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bolivian_boliviano $$BOB$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bolivian_boliviano?oldid=494873944 Boliviano Brazil 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Brazilian_real $$BRL$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brazilian_real?oldid=495278259 Brazilian Real Brunei 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Brunei_dollar $$BND$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brunei_dollar?oldid=495134546 Brunei Dollar Bulgaria 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Bulgarian_lev $$BGN$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bulgarian_lev?oldid=494947467 Bulgarian Lev Burundi 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Burundian_franc $$BIF$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Burundian_franc?oldid=489383699 Burundian Franc The SI unit of electric charge. One coulomb is the amount of charge accumulated in one second by a current of one ampere. Electricity is actually a flow of charged particles, such as electrons, protons, or ions. The charge on one of these particles is a whole-number multiple of the charge e on a single electron, and one coulomb represents a charge of approximately 6.241 506 x 1018 e. The coulomb is named for a French physicist, Charles-Augustin de Coulomb (1736-1806), who was the first to measure accurately the forces exerted between electric charges. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Coulomb 0112/2///62720#UAA130 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coulomb?oldid=491815163 C C COU Coulomb Coulomb Meter (C-m) is a unit in the category of Electric dipole moment. It is also known as atomic unit, u.a., au, ua. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Coulomb Meter (C-m) has a dimension of LTI where L is length, T is time, and I is electric current. This unit is the standard SI unit in this category. 1.0 0112/2///62720#UAA133 C m C.m A26 Coulomb Meter Coulomb Metre Coulomb Square Meter (C-m2) is a unit in the category of Electric quadrupole moment. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Coulomb Square Meter (C-m2) has a dimension of L2TI where L is length, T is time, and I is electric current. This unit is the standard SI unit in this category. 1.0 $$C m^{2}$$ C.m2 Coulomb Square Meter Coulomb Square Metre Coulomb Square Meter (C-m2-per-volt) is a unit in the category of Electric polarizability. 1.0 $$C m^{2} v^{-1}$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB486 C.m2.V-1 C.m2/V A27 Coulomb Square Meter Per Volt Coulomb Square Metre Per Volt 10000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB101 derived SI unit coulomb divided by the 0.0001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 2 C.cm-2 C/cm2 A33 Coulomb Per Square Centimeter Coulomb Per Square Centimetre 1000000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB120 derived SI unit coulomb divided by the 0.000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 3 C.m-3 C/cm3 A28 Coulomb Per Cubic Centimeter Coulomb Per Cubic Centimetre $$\textbf{Coulomb Per Kilogram (C/kg)}$$ is the unit in the category of Exposure. It is also known as coulombs per kilogram, coulomb/kilogram. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Coulomb Per Kilogram (C/kg) has a dimension of $$M^{-1}TI$$ where $$M$$ is mass, $$T$$ is time, and $$I$$ is electric current. This unit is the standard SI unit in this category. 1.0 $$C/kg$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA131 C.kg-1 C/kg CKG Coulomb per Kilogram The SI unit of exposure rate $$C/kg-s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA132 http://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Basic_Physics_of_Nuclear_Medicine/Units_of_Radiation_Measurement http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31895 C.kg-1.s-1 C/(kg.s) A31 Coulomb Per Kilogram Second "Coulomb per Meter" is a unit for 'Electric Charge Line Density' expressed as $$C/m$$. 1.0 $$C/m$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB337 C.m-1 C/m Coulomb per Meter Coulomb per Metre Coulomb Per Square Meter ($$C/m^2$$) is a unit in the category of Electric charge surface density. It is also known as coulombs per square meter, coulomb per square metre, coulombs per square metre, coulomb/square meter, coulomb/square metre. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Coulomb Per Square Meter (C/m2) has a dimension of $$L^{-2}TI$$ where L is length, T is time, and I is electric current. This unit is the standard SI unit in this category. 1.0 $$C/m^{2}$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA134 C.m-2 C/m2 A34 Coulomb per Square Meter Coulomb per Square Metre Coulomb Per Cubic Meter ($$C/m^{3}$$) is a unit in the category of Electric charge density. It is also known as coulomb per cubic metre, coulombs per cubic meter, coulombs per cubic metre, coulomb/cubic meter, coulomb/cubic metre. This unit is commonly used in the SI unit system. Coulomb Per Cubic Meter has a dimension of $$L^{-3}TI$$ where $$L$$ is length, $$T$$ is time, and $$I$$ is electric current. This unit is the standard SI unit in this category. 1.0 $$C/m^{3}$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA135 C.m-3 C/m3 A29 Coulomb per Cubic Meter Coulomb per Cubic Metre ($$C/mol$$) is a unit in the category of Molar electric charge. It is also known as $$coulombs/mol$$. Coulomb Per Mol has a dimension of $$TN{-1}I$$ where $$T$$ is time, $$N$$ is amount of substance, and $$I$$ is electric current. This unit is the standard SI unit in this category. 1.0 $$c-per-mol$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB142 C.mol-1 C/mol A32 Coulomb per Mole 1000000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB100 derived SI unit coulomb divided by the 0.000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 2 C.mm-2 C/mm2 A35 Coulomb Per Square Millimeter Coulomb Per Square Millimetre 1000000000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB119 derived SI unit coulomb divided by the 0.000 000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 3 C.mm-3 C/mm3 A30 Coulomb Per Cubic Millimeter Coulomb Per Cubic Millimetre "Square Coulomb Meter per Joule" is a unit for 'Polarizability' expressed as $$C^{2} m^{2} J^{-1}$$. 1.0 $$C^{2} m^{2} J^{-1}$$ C2.m.J-1 C2.m/J Square Coulomb Meter per Joule Square Coulomb Metre per Joule "Cubic Coulomb Meter per Square Joule" is a unit for 'Cubic Electric Dipole Moment Per Square Energy' expressed as $$C^{3} m^{3} J^{-2}$$. 1.0 $$C^{3} m^{3} J^{-2}$$ C3.m.J-2 C3.m/J2 Cubic Coulomb Meter per Square Joule Cubic Coulomb Metre per Square Joule "Quartic Coulomb Meter per Cubic Energy" is a unit for 'Quartic Electric Dipole Moment Per Cubic Energy' expressed as $$C^{4} m^{4} J^{-3}$$. 1.0 $$C^4m^4/J^3$$ C4.m4.J-3 C4.m4/J3 Quartic Coulomb Meter per Cubic Energy Quartic Coulomb Metre per Cubic Energy Canada 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Canadian_dollar http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Canadian_dollar?oldid=494738466 Canadian Dollar 4.1855 0112/2///62720#UAB139 unit for the quantity of heat which is required to warm up 1 g of water, which is free of air, at a constant pressure of 101.325 kPa (the pressure of the standard atmosphere on sea level) from 14.5 degrees Celsius to 15.5 degrees Celsius cal_ A1 Calorie (15 Degrees C) International Table calorie. 4.1868 http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html cal_IT International Table calorie Calories produced per gram of substance. 4186.8 $$cal_{it}-per-gm$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB176 http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--thermal_heat_capacity--british_thermal_unit_therm_per_pound_mass.cfm unit calorie according to the international steam table divided by the 0.001-fold of the SI base unit kilogram cal_IT.g-1 cal_IT/g D75 Calorie (international Table) Per Gram 4186.8 0112/2///62720#UAA362 unit calorieIT divided by the products of the units gram and degree Celsius cal_IT.g-1.Cel-1 cal_IT/(g.Cel) J76 Calorie (international Table) Per Gram Degree Celsius 4186.8 0112/2///62720#UAA363 unit calorieIT divided by the product of the SI base unit gram and Kelvin cal_IT.g-1.K-1 cal_IT/(g.K) D76 Calorie (international Table) Per Gram Kelvin 418.68 0112/2///62720#UAB108 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units cal_IT.s-1.cm-1.K-1 cal_IT/(s.cm.K) D71 Calorie (international Table) Per Second Centimeter Kelvin Calorie (international Table) Per Second Centimetre Kelvin 41868.0 0112/2///62720#UAB096 unit of the heat transfer coefficient according to the Imperial system of units cal_IT.s-1.cm-2.K-1 cal_IT/(s.cm2.K) D72 Calorie (international Table) Per Second Square Centimeter kelvin Calorie (international Table) Per Second Square Centimetre kelvin 4.19 0112/2///62720#UAA360 unit used particularly for calorific values of foods cal_m J75 Calorie (mean) The energy needed to increase the temperature of a given mass of water by $$1 ^\circ C$$ at atmospheric pressure depends on the starting temperature and is difficult to measure precisely. Accordingly, there have been several definitions of the calorie. The two perhaps most popular definitions used in older literature are the $$15 ^\circ C$$ calorie and the thermochemical calorie. 4.184 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Calorie $$1 \; cal_{th} = 4.184 J$$ $$\approx 0.003964 BTU$$ $$\approx 1.163 \times 10^{-6} kWh$$ $$\approx 2.611 \times 10^{19} eV$$ cal_{th} cal_th Thermochemical Calorie 418.4 0112/2///62720#UAA365 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units cal_th.cm-1.s-1.Cel-1 cal_th/(cm.s.Cel) J78 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Centimeter Second Degree Celsius Calorie (thermochemical) Per Centimetre Second Degree Celsius $$Thermochemical Calorie. Calories produced per gram of substance.$$ unit:CAL_TH-PER-GM 4184.0 $$cal$$ http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--thermal_heat_capacity--british_thermal_unit_therm_per_pound_mass.cfm cal_th.g-1 cal_th/g calorie (thermochemical) per gram (calTH/g) true 2020-10-30 - incorrect local-name - G is for Gravity, GM is for gram - the correct named individual was already present, so this one deprecated. Thermochemical Calorie. Calories produced per gram of substance. 4184.0 $$cal$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB153 http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/appenB9.html http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--thermal_heat_capacity--british_thermal_unit_therm_per_pound_mass.cfm unit thermochemical calorie divided by the 0.001-fold of the SI base unit kilogram cal_th.g-1 cal_th/g B36 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Gram 4184.0 0112/2///62720#UAA366 unit calorie (thermochemical) divided by the product of the unit gram and degree Celsius cal_th.g-1.Cel-1 cal_th/(g.Cel) J79 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Gram Degree Celsius 4184.0 0112/2///62720#UAA367 unit calorie (thermochemical) divided by the product of the SI derived unit gram and the SI base unit Kelvin cal_th.g-1.K-1 cal_th/(g.K) D37 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Gram Kelvin 0.06973 0112/2///62720#UAA368 unit calorie divided by the unit minute cal_th.min-1 cal_th/min J81 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Minute 4.184 0112/2///62720#UAA369 unit calorie divided by the SI base unit second cal_th.s-1 cal_th/s J82 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Second 418.4 0112/2///62720#UAB109 unit of the thermal conductivity according to the Imperial system of units cal_th.s-1.cm-1.K-1 cal_th/(s.cm.K) D38 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Second Centimeter Kelvin Calorie (thermochemical) Per Second Centimetre Kelvin 41840.0 0112/2///62720#UAB097 unit of the heat transfer coefficient according to the Imperial system of units cal_th.s-1.cm-2.K-1 cal_th/(s.cm2.K) D39 Calorie (thermochemical) Per Second Square Centimeter kelvin Calorie (thermochemical) Per Second Square Centimetre kelvin The carat is a unit of mass equal to 200 mg and is used for measuring gemstones and pearls. The current definition, sometimes known as the metric carat, was adopted in 1907 at the Fourth General Conference on Weights and Measures, and soon afterward in many countries around the world. The carat is divisible into one hundred points of two milligrams each. Other subdivisions, and slightly different mass values, have been used in the past in different locations. In terms of diamonds, a paragon is a flawless stone of at least 100 carats (20 g). The ANSI X.12 EDI standard abbreviation for the carat is $$CD$$. 0.0002 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Carat $$Nm/ct$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB166 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carat?oldid=477129057 [car_m] CTM Carat metric carat The typical expression of morbidity rate, expressed as cases per 1000 individuals, per year. 0.001 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Incidence_(epidemiology) The typical expression of morbidity rate, expressed as cases per 1000 individuals, per year. Cases per 1000 individuals per year $$\textit{Candela}$$ is a unit for 'Luminous Intensity' expressed as $$cd$$. The candela is the SI base unit of luminous intensity; that is, power emitted by a light source in a particular direction, weighted by the luminosity function (a standardized model of the sensitivity of the human eye to different wavelengths, also known as the luminous efficiency function). A common candle emits light with a luminous intensity of roughly one candela. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Candela 0112/2///62720#UAA370 0112/2///62720#UAD719 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Candela?oldid=484253082 http://www.simetric.co.uk/siderived.htm cd cd CDL Candela "Candela per Square Inch" is a unit for 'Luminance' expressed as $$cd/in^{2}$$. 1550.0031000062002 $$cd/in^{2}$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB257 cd.[in_i]-2 cd/[in_i]2 Candela per Square Inch The candela per square metre ($$cd/m^2$$) is the derived SI unit of luminance. The unit is based on the candela, the SI unit of luminous intensity, and the square metre, the SI unit of area. Nit (nt) is a deprecated non-SI name also used for this unit ($$1 nit = 1 cd/m^2$$). As a measure of light emitted per unit area, this unit is frequently used to specify the brightness of a display device. Most consumer desktop liquid crystal displays have luminances of 200 to 300 $$cd/m^2$$; the sRGB spec for monitors targets 80 cd/m2. HDTVs range from 450 to about 1000 cd/m2. Typically, calibrated monitors should have a brightness of $$120 cd/m^2$$. $$Nit$$ is believed to come from the Latin word nitere, to shine. 1.0 $$cd/m^2$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA371 cd.m-2 cd/m2 A24 candela per square meter candela per square metre "Colony Forming Unit" is a unit for 'Microbial Formation' expressed as $$CFU$$. http://dbpedia.org/resource/Colony-forming_unit http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Colony-forming_unit?oldid=473146689 CFU [CFU] Colony Forming Unit A chain is a unit of length. It measures 66 feet, or 22 yards, or 100 links, or 4 rods. There are 10 chains in a furlong, and 80 chains in one statute mile. An acre is the area of 10 square chains (that is, an area of one chain by one furlong). The chain has been used for several centuries in Britain and in some other countries influenced by British practice. 20.1168 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Chain 0112/2///62720#UAB203 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chain?oldid=494116185 ch [ch_br] X1 chain Gunter's chain A C.G.S System unit for $$\textit{Thermal Insulance}$$ expressed as "clo". 0.155 0112/2///62720#UAA374 clo J83 Clo cmH2O Centimeter of Water Centimetre of Water true The cord is a unit of measure of dry volume used in Canada and the United States to measure firewood and pulpwood. A cord is the amount of wood that, when 'ranked and well stowed' (arranged so pieces are aligned, parallel, touching and compact), occupies a volume of 128 cubic feet (3.62 cubic metres). This corresponds to a well stacked woodpile 4 feet (122 cm) wide, 4 feet (122 cm) high, and 8 feet (244 cm) long; or any other arrangement of linear measurements that yields the same volume. The name cord probably comes from the use of a cord or string to measure it. 3.62 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Cord http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cord?oldid=490232340 C [crd_us] Cord "Candlepower" (abbreviated as cp) is a now-obsolete unit which was used to express levels of light intensity in terms of the light emitted by a candle of specific size and constituents. In modern usage Candlepower equates directly to the unit known as the candela. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Candlepower http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Candlepower?oldid=491140098 cd Candlepower "US Liquid Cup" is a unit for 'Liquid Volume' expressed as $$cup$$. 0.00023658825 cup [cup_us] US Liquid Cup 0.0002365882 0112/2///62720#UAA404 unit of the volume according to the Anglo-American system of units [cup_us] G21 Cup (US) "Hundred Weight - Long" is a unit for 'Mass' expressed as $$cwt$$. 50.80235 $$cwt long$$ [lcwt_av] Long Hundred Weight British hundredweight "Hundred Weight - Short" is a unit for 'Mass' expressed as $$cwt$$. 45.359237 $$cwt$$ [scwt_av] Hundred Weight - Short U.S. hundredweight "abcoulomb" (abC or aC) or electromagnetic unit of charge (emu of charge) is the basic physical unit of electric charge in the cgs-emu system of units. One abcoulomb is equal to ten coulombs ($$1\,abC\,=\,10\,C$$). 10.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Abcoulomb http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abcoulomb?oldid=477198635 http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/acref/9780198605225.001.0001/acref-9780198605225-e-9?rskey=KHjyOu abC 10.C Abcoulomb Abcoulomb Per Square Centimeter is a unit in the category of Electric charge surface density. It is also known as abcoulombs per square centimeter, abcoulomb per square centimetre, abcoulombs per square centimetre, abcoulomb/square centimeter,abcoulomb/square centimetre. This unit is commonly used in the cgs unit system. Abcoulomb Per Square Centimeter (abcoulomb/cm2) has a dimension of $$L_2TI$$. where L is length, T is time, and I is electric current. It can be converted to the corresponding standard SI unit $$C/m^2$$ by multiplying its value by a factor of 100,000. 100000 $$abc-per-cm2$$ http://www.efunda.com/glossary/units/units--electric_charge_surface_density--abcoulomb_per_square_centimeter.cfm $$abcoulomb/cm^2$$ 10.C.cm-2 Abcoulomb per Square Centimeter Abcoulomb per Square Centimetre The statcoulomb ($$statC$$) or franklin ($$Fr$$) or electrostatic unit of charge ($$esu$$) is the physical unit for electrical charge used in the centimetre-gram-second system of units (cgs) and Gaussian units. It is a derived unit given by $$1\ statC = 1\ g\ cm\ s = 1\ erg\ cm$$. The SI system of units uses the coulomb (C) instead. The conversion between C and statC is different in different contexts. The number 2997924580 is 10 times the value of the speed of light expressed in meters/second, and the conversions are exact except where indicated. The coulomb is an extremely large charge rarely encountered in electrostatics, while the statcoulomb is closer to everyday charges. 0.00000000033356409519815204957557671447492 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Statcoulomb http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Statcoulomb?oldid=492664360 $$1 C \leftrightarrow 2997924580 statC \approx 3.00 \times 10^9 statC,\ 1 \hspace{0.3pc} statC \leftrightarrow \hspace{0.3pc} \approx 3.34 \times 10^{-10} C$$ for electric charge. $$1 C \leftrightarrow 4 \pi \times 2997924580 statC \approx 3.77 \times 10^{10} statC,\ 1 \hspace{0.3pc} statC \leftrightarrow \hspace{0.2pc} \approx 2.6 \times 10^{-11} C$$ for electric flux $$\Phi_D$$ $$1 C/m \leftrightarrow 4 \pi \times 2997924580 \times 10^{-4} statC/cm \approx 3.77 \times 10^6 statC/cm,\ 1 \hspace{0.3pc} statC/cm \leftrightarrow \hspace{0.3pc} \approx 2.65 \times 10^{-7} C/m$$ for electric displacement field $$D$$. statC Statcoulomb $$\textbf{Statcoulomb per Square Centimeter}$$ is a unit of measure for electric flux density and electric polarization. One Statcoulomb per Square Centimeter is $$2.15\times 10^9 \, coulomb\,per\,square\,inch$$. 0.00000333564 $$statc-per-cm2$$ Statcoulomb per Square Centimeter Statcoulomb per Square Centimetre "Statcoulomb per Mole" is a unit of measure for the electical charge associated with one mole of a substance. The mole is a unit of measurement used in chemistry to express amounts of a chemical substance, defined as an amount of a substance that contains as many elementary entities (e.g., atoms, molecules, ions, electrons) as there are atoms in 12 grams of pure carbon-12 (12C), the isotope of carbon with atomic weight 12. 0.000000000333564 $$statC/mol$$ Statcoulomb per Mole Cape Verde 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Cape_Verdean_escudo $$CVE$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cape_Verdean_escudo?oldid=491416749 Cape Verde Escudo Cayman Islands 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Cayman_Islands_dollar $$KYD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cayman_Islands_dollar?oldid=494206112 Cayman Islands Dollar Ghana 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Ghanaian_cedi $$GHS$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ghanaian_cedi?oldid=415914569 Cedi The bar is a non-SI unit of pressure, defined by the IUPAC as exactly equal to 100,000 Pa. It is about equal to the atmospheric pressure on Earth at sea level, and since 1982 the IUPAC has recommended that the standard for atmospheric pressure should be harmonized to $$100,000\,Pa = 1 bar \approx 750.0616827 Torr$$. Units derived from the bar are the megabar (symbol: Mbar), kilobar (symbol: kbar), decibar (symbol: dbar), centibar (symbol: cbar), and millibar (symbol: mbar or mb). They are not SI or cgs units, but they are accepted for use with the SI. 1000.0 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bar_(unit) cbar cbar Centibar A CentiCoulomb is $$10^{-2} C$$. 0.01 cC cC CentiCoulomb 0.00001 0112/2///62720#UAB077 0,000 01-fold of the SI base unit kilogram cg CGM Centigram 0.00001 0112/2///62720#UAA373 0,01-fold of the unit litre cL CLT Centilitre Centilitre A centimetre is a unit of length in the metric system, equal to one hundredth of a metre, which is the SI base unit of length. Centi is the SI prefix for a factor of 10. The centimetre is the base unit of length in the now deprecated centimetre-gram-second (CGS) system of units. 0.01 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Centimetre 0112/2///62720#UAA375 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Centimetre?oldid=494931891 cm cm CMT Centimeter Centimetre 0.000002777778 0112/2///62720#UAA378 0,01-fold of the SI base unit metre divided by the unit hour cm.h-1 cm/h H49 Centimeter Per Hour Centimetre Per Hour 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAA376 0,01-fold of the SI base unit metre divided by the SI base unit kelvin cm.K-1 cm/K F51 Centimeter Per Kelvin Centimetre Per Kelvin Unavailable 0.000000000000316880878140289 cm.ka-1 Centimetres per thousand years "Centimeter per Second" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Linear Velocity' expressed as $$cm/s$$. 0.01 $$cm/s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA379 $$cm/s$$ cm.s-1 cm/s 2M centimeter per second centimetre per second $$\textit{Centimeter per Square Second}$$ is a C.G.S System unit for $$\textit{Linear Acceleration}$$ expressed as $$cm/s^2$$. 0.01 $$cm/s^2$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB398 cm.s-2 cm/s2 Centimeter per Square Second Centimetre per Square Second $$\textbf{Centimeter Second Degree Celsius}$$ is a C.G.S System unit for 'Length Temperature Time' expressed as $$cm-s-degC$$. $$cm-s-degC$$ cm.s.Cel-1 cm.s/Cel Centimeter Second Degree Celsius Centimetre Second Degree Celsius A unit of area equal to that of a square, of sides 1cm 0.0001 $$sqcm$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA384 cm2 CMK Square Centimeter Square Centimetre "Square centimeter minute" is a unit for 'Area Time' expressed as $$cm^{2} . m$$. 0.006 $$cm^{2}m$$ cm2.min Square Centimeter Minute Square Centimetre Minute Unavailable 100.0 cm2.cm-3 Square centimetres per cubic centimetre Unavailable 0.0001 cm2.s-1 Square centimetres per second "Square Centimeter Second" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Area Time' expressed as $$cm^2 . s$$. 0.0001 $$cm^2 . s$$ cm2.s Square Centimeter Second Square Centimetre Second The CGS unit of volume, equal to 10-6 cubic meter, 1 milliliter, or about 0.061 023 7 cubic inch 0.000001 $$cubic-cm$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA385 cm3 CMQ cubic centimeter cubic centimetre 0.00000000001157407 0112/2///62720#UAA388 0,000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit day cm3.d-1 cm3/d G47 Cubic Centimeter Per Day Cubic Centimetre Per Day 0.0000000002777778 0112/2///62720#UAA391 0,000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit hour cm3.h-1 cm3/h G48 Cubic Centimeter Per Hour Cubic Centimetre Per Hour 0.000001 0112/2///62720#UAA386 0,000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the SI base unit kelvin cm3.K-1 cm3/K G27 Cubic Centimeter Per Kelvin Cubic Centimetre Per Kelvin 0.000001 0112/2///62720#UAA394 volume ratio consisting of the 0.000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 cm3.m-3 cm3/m3 J87 Cubic Centimeter Per Cubic Meter Cubic Centimetre Per Cubic Metre 0.00000001666667 0112/2///62720#UAA395 0,000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit minute cm3.min-1 cm3/min G49 Cubic Centimeter Per Minute Cubic Centimetre Per Minute 0.000001 0112/2///62720#UAA398 0.000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the SI base unit mol cm3.mol-1 cm3/mol A36 Cubic Centimeter Per Mole Cubic Centimetre Per Mole 0.000001 0112/2///62720#UAA399 0,000 001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the SI base unit second cm3.s-1 cm3/s 2J Cubic Centimeter Per Second Cubic Centimetre Per Second 0.01 1/100 of SI unit of amount of substance per kilogram cmol.kg-1 cmol/kg Centimole per kilogram $$\textbf{Centimeter of Water}$$ is a C.G.S System unit for 'Force Per Area' expressed as $$cm_{H2O}$$. 98.0665 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Centimetre_of_water 0112/2///62720#UAA402 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Centimetre_of_water?oldid=487656894 non SI conforming unit of pressure that corresponds to the static pressure generated by a water column with a height of 1 centimetre cmH2O cm[H2O] H78 Centimeter of Water Centimetre of Water Conventional Centimeter Of Water Conventional Centimetre Of Water 1333.224 0112/2///62720#UAA403 not SI conform unit of the pressure, that corresponds with the static pressure generated by a mercury column with the height of 1 centimetre cm[Hg] J89 Centimeter Of Mercury Centimetre Of Mercury 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAA355 0,01-fold of the product of the SI derived unit newton and SI base unit metre cN.m J72 Centinewton Meter Centinewton Metre $$\textbf{Centipoise}$$ is a C.G.S System unit for 'Dynamic Viscosity' expressed as $$cP$$. 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAA356 0,01-fold of the CGS unit of the dynamic viscosity poise cP cP C7 Centipoise 0.00000001 0112/2///62720#UAA358 0.01-fold of the CGS unit of the dynamic viscosity poise divided by the unit of the pressure bar cP.bar-1 cP/bar J74 Centipoise Per Bar $$\textbf{Centistokes}$$ is a C.G.S System unit for 'Kinematic Viscosity' expressed as $$cSt$$. 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAA359 cSt cSt 4C Centistokes Chile 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Chilean_peso $$CLP$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chilean_peso?oldid=495455481 Chilean Peso The curie (symbol Ci) is a non-SI unit of radioactivity, named after Marie and Pierre Curie. It is defined as $$1Ci = 3.7 \times 10^{10} decays\ per\ second$$. Its continued use is discouraged. One Curie is roughly the activity of 1 gram of the radium isotope Ra, a substance studied by the Curies. The SI derived unit of radioactivity is the becquerel (Bq), which equates to one decay per second. Therefore: $$1Ci = 3.7 \times 10^{10} Bq= 37 GBq$$ and $$1Bq \equiv 2.703 \times 10^{-11}Ci$$. 37000000000.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Curie 0112/2///62720#UAA138 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Curie?oldid=495080313 Ci Ci CUR Curie Colombia 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Colombian_peso $$COP$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Colombian_peso?oldid=490834575 Colombian Peso Comoros 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Comorian_franc $$KMF$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Comorian_franc?oldid=489502162 Comoro Franc Bosnia and Herzegovina 2 $$BAM$$ Convertible Marks Nicaragua 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Nicaraguan_c%C3%B3rdoba $$NIO$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nicaraguan_córdoba?oldid=486140595 Cordoba Oro Costa Rica 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Costa_Rican_col%C3%B3n $$CRC$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Costa_Rican_colón?oldid=491007608 Costa Rican Colon Croatia 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Croatian_kuna $$HRK$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Croatian_kuna?oldid=490959527 Croatian Kuna Cuba 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Cuban_peso $$CUP$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cuban_peso?oldid=486492974 Cuban Peso Cyprus 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Cypriot_pound $$CYP$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cypriot_pound?oldid=492644935 Cyprus Pound Czech Republic 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Czech_koruna $$CZK$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Czech_koruna?oldid=493991393 Czech Koruna Mean solar day 86400.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Day 0112/2///62720#UAA407 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Day?oldid=494970012 d d DAY Day The length of time which passes between a given fixed star in the sky crossing a given projected meridian (line of longitude). The sidereal day is $$23 h 56 m 4.1 s$$, slightly shorter than the solar day because the Earth 's orbital motion about the Sun means the Earth has to rotate slightly more than one turn with respect to the "fixed" stars in order to reach the same Earth-Sun orientation. Another way of thinking about the difference is that it amounts to $$1/365.2425^{th}$$ of a day per day, since even if the Earth did not spin on its axis at all, the Sun would appear to make one rotation around the Earth as the Earth completed a single orbit (which takes one year). 0112/2///62720#UAA412 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sidereal_time http://scienceworld.wolfram.com/astronomy/SiderealDay.html d d DMT Sidereal Day The expression of mortality rate, expressed as deaths per 1,000,000 individuals, per year. 0.000001 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mortality_rate The expression of mortality rate, expressed as deaths per Million individuals, per year. Deaths per Million individuals per year The typical expression of mortality rate, expressed as deaths per 1000 individuals, per year. 0.001 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mortality_rate The typical expression of mortality rate, expressed as deaths per 1000 individuals, per year. Deaths per 1000 individuals per year One decade is a factor of 10 difference between two numbers (an order of magnitude difference) measured on a logarithmic scale. It is especially useful when referring to frequencies and when describing frequency response of electronic systems, such as audio amplifiers and filters. The factor-of-ten in a decade can be in either direction: so one decade up from 100 Hz is 1000 Hz, and one decade down is 10 Hz. The factor-of-ten is what is important, not the unit used, so $$3.14 rad/s$$ is one decade down from $$31.4 rad/s$$. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Decade_(log_scale) oct Dec A degree (in full, a degree of arc, arc degree, or arcdegree), usually denoted by $$^\circ$$ (the degree symbol), is a measurement of plane angle, representing 1/360 of a full rotation; one degree is equivalent to $$2\pi /360 rad$$, $$0.017453 rad$$. It is not an SI unit, as the SI unit for angles is radian, but is an accepted SI unit. 0.0174532925 0112/2///62720#UAA024 http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/acref/9780198605225.001.0001/acref-9780198605225-e-331 ° deg DD Degree "Degree per Hour" is an Imperial unit for 'Angular Velocity' expressed as $$deg/h$$. 0.00000484813681 $$deg/h$$ deg.h-1 deg/h Degree per Hour A change of angle in one SI unit of length. 0.0174532925199433 deg.m-1 Degrees per metre A unit of measure for the rate of change of plane angle, $$d\omega / dt$$, in durations of one minute.The vector $$\omega$$ is directed along the axis of rotation in the direction for which the rotation is clockwise. 0.000290888209 $$deg-per-min$$ deg.min-1 deg/min Degree per Minute "Degree per Second" is an Imperial unit for 'Angular Velocity' expressed as $$deg/s$$. 0.0174532925 $$deg/s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA026 deg.s-1 deg/s E96 Degree per Second $$\textit{Degree per Square Second}$$ is an Imperial unit for $$\textit{Angular Acceleration}$$ expressed as $$deg/s^2$$. 0.0174532925 $$deg/s^2$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB407 deg.s-2 deg/s2 Degree per Square Second A square degree is a non-SI unit measure of solid angle. It is denoted in various ways, including deg, sq. deg. and $$\circ^2$$. Just as degrees are used to measure parts of a circle, square degrees are used to measure parts of a sphere. Analogous to one degree being equal to $$\pi /180 radians$$, a square degree is equal to ($$\pi /180)$$ or about 1/3283 steradian. The number of square degrees in a whole sphere is or approximately 41 253 deg. This is the total area of the 88 constellations in the list of constellations by area. For example, observed from the surface of the Earth, the Moon has a diameter of approximately $$0.5^\circ$$, so it covers a solid angle of approximately 0.196 deg, which is $$4.8 \times 10$$ of the total sky sphere. 0.00030461742 $$deg^2$$ deg2 Square degree 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA027 unit for the determination of the density of petroleum at 60 degrees F (15.56 degrees C) J13 Degree API 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA031 unit for the mixing ratio of a soluble dry substance in water at 17.5 degrees C similar to the percent designation for solutions, in which a solution of 1 g saccharose in 100 g saccharose/ water solution corresponds to 1 degree Balling and respectively a one percent solution J17 Degree Balling 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA028 graduation of the areometer scale for determination of densitiy of fluids. The Baumé scale is a pair of hydrometer scales developed by French pharmacist Antoine Baumé in 1768 to measure density of various liquids. The unit of the Baumé scale has been notated variously as degrees Baumé, B°, Bé° and simply Baumé (the accent is not always present). One scale measures the density of liquids heavier than water and the other, liquids lighter than water. The Baumé of distilled water is 0. The API gravity scale is based on errors in early implementations of the Baumé scale. J14 Degree Baume (origin Scale) 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA029 graduation of the areometer scale for determination of density of fluids according to the Anglo-American system of units, which are heavier than water J15 Degree Baume (US Heavy) 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA030 graduation of the areometer scale for determination of density of fluids according to the Anglo-American system of units, which are lighter than water J16 Degree Baume (US Light) 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA032 unit named according to Adolf Brix for the mixing ratio of a soluble dry substance in water with 15.5 °C similar to the percent designation for solutions, in which a solution of 1 g saccharose in 100 g saccharose/water solution corresponds to 1 °Brix and respectively an one percent solution J18 Degree Brix 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA048 unit of the density of the must, as measure for the proportion of the soluble material in the grape must J27 Degree Oechsle 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA049 unit for the mixing ratio of the original gravity in the beer brew at 17,5 °C before the fermentation PLA Degree Plato 0.0 0112/2///62720#UAA054 unit of the density of fluids, which are heavier than water J31 Degree Twaddell $$\textit{Celsius}$$, also known as centigrade, is a scale and unit of measurement for temperature. It can refer to a specific temperature on the Celsius scale as well as a unit to indicate a temperature interval, a difference between two temperatures or an uncertainty. This definition fixes the magnitude of both the degree Celsius and the kelvin as precisely 1 part in 273.16 (approximately 0.00366) of the difference between absolute zero and the triple point of water. Thus, it sets the magnitude of one degree Celsius and that of one kelvin as exactly the same. Additionally, it establishes the difference between the two scales' null points as being precisely $$273.15\,^{\circ}{\rm C}$$.</p> 1.0 273.15 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Celsius $$degC$$ <p>See NIST section <a href="http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/sec04.html#4.2.1.1">SP811 section 4.2.1.1</a></p> <p>See NIST section <a href="http://physics.nist.gov/Pubs/SP811/sec06.html#6.2.8">SP811 section 6.2.8</a></p> 0112/2///62720#UAA033 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Celsius?oldid=494152178 $$\,^{\circ}{\rm C}$$ Cel CEL Degree Celsius degree-centigrade $$\textbf{Degree Celsius Centimeter} is a C.G.S System unit for 'Length Temperature' expressed as \(cm-degC$$. $$cm-degC$$ Cel.cm Degree Celsius Centimeter Degree Celsius Centimetre Derived unit for the product of the temperature in degrees Celsius and the mass density of a medium, integrated over vertical depth or height in metres. 1.0 Cel.kg.m-2 Degrees Celsius kilogram per square metre $$\textbf{Degree Celsius per Hour} is a unit for 'Temperature Per Time' expressed as \(degC / hr$$. $$degC / hr$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA036 Cel.h-1 Cel/h H12 Degree Celsius per Hour 1.0 0112/2///62720#UAA034 unit with the name Degree Celsius divided by the SI base unit kelvin Cel.K-1 Cel/K E98 Degree Celsius Per Kelvin Unavailable 1.0 Cel.m-1 Degrees Celsius per metre $$\textbf{Degree Celsius per Minute} is a unit for 'Temperature Per Time' expressed as \(degC / m$$. $$degC / m$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA037 Cel.min-1 Cel/min H13 Degree Celsius per Minute $$\textbf{Degree Celsius per Second} is a unit for 'Temperature Per Time' expressed as \(degC / s$$. $$degC / s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA038 Cel.s-1 Cel/s H14 Degree Celsius per Second A rate of change of temperature expressed on the Celsius scale over a period of an average calendar year (365.25 days). 0.0000000316880878140289 Cel.a-1 Degrees Celsius per year temperature multiplied by unit of time. 604800.0 Cel.wk Degree Celsius week Unavailable 1.0 K2.s-1 Square Degrees Celsius per second $$\textbf{Degree Fahrenheit} is an Imperial unit for 'Thermodynamic Temperature' expressed as \(\,^{\circ}{\rm F}$$ 0.5555555555555556 459.669607 $$degF$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA039 [degF] FAH Degree Fahrenheit $$degF-hr$$ Degree Fahrenheit Hour 1.89563 0112/2///62720#UAA043 unit of the thermal resistor according to the Imperial system of units [degF].h-1.[ft_i]-2.[Btu_IT]-1 [degF]/(h.[ft_i]2.[Btu_IT]) J22 Degree Fahrenheit Hour Square Foot per British Thermal Unit (international Table) 1.8969 0112/2///62720#UAA040 unit of the thermal resistor according to the according to the Imperial system of units [degF].h-1.[ft_i]-2.[Btu_th]-1 [degF]/(h.[ft_i]2.[Btu_th]) J19 Degree Fahrenheit Hour Square Foot per British Thermal Unit (thermochemical) $$\textbf{Degree Fahrenheit Hour per BTU} is an Imperial unit for 'Thermal Resistance' expressed as \(degF-hr/Btu$$. $$degF-hr/Btu$$ [degF].h.[Btu_IT]-1 [degF].h/[Btu_IT] Degree Fahrenheit Hour per BTU $$\textbf{Degree Fahrenheit per Hour} is a unit for 'Temperature Per Time' expressed as \(degF / h$$. $$degF / h$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA044 [degF].h-1 [degF]/h J23 Degree Fahrenheit per Hour 0.5555556 0112/2///62720#UAA041 traditional unit degree Fahrenheit for temperature according to the Anglo-American system of units divided by the SI base unit Kelvin [degF].K-1 [degF]/K J20 Degree Fahrenheit Per Kelvin $$\textbf{Degree Fahrenheit per Minute} is a unit for 'Temperature Per Time' expressed as \(degF / m$$. $$degF / m$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA045 [degF].min-1 [degF]/min J24 Degree Fahrenheit per Minute $$\textbf{Degree Fahrenheit per Second} is a unit for 'Temperature Per Time' expressed as \(degF / s$$. $$degF / s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA046 [degF].s-1 [degF]/s J25 Degree Fahrenheit per Second $$\textit{Degree Fahrenheit per Square Second}$$ is a C.G.S System unit for expressinh the acceleration of a temperature expressed as $$degF / s^2$$. $$degF / s^2$$ 'Degree Fahrenheit per Square Second' is a unit for expressing the acceleration of a temperature expressed as 'degF /s2'. [degF].s-2 [degF]/s2 Degree Fahrenheit per Square Second Rankine is a thermodynamic (absolute) temperature scale. The symbol for degrees Rankine is $$^\circ R$$ or $$^\circ Ra$$ if necessary to distinguish it from the Rømer and Réaumur scales). Zero on both the Kelvin and Rankine scales is absolute zero, but the Rankine degree is defined as equal to one degree Fahrenheit, rather than the one degree Celsius used by the Kelvin scale. A temperature of $$-459.67 ^\circ F$$ is exactly equal to $$0 ^\circ R$$. 0.5555555555555556 0112/2///62720#UAA050 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rankine_scale °R °Ra [degR] A48 Degree Rankine $$A rate of change of temperature measured in degree Rankine in periods of one hour.$$ $$degR / h$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA051 [degR].h-1 [degR]/h J28 Degree Rankine per Hour $$A rate of change of temperature measured in degree Rankine in periods of one minute$$ $$degR / m$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA052 [degR].min-1 [degR]/min J29 Degree Rankine per Minute $$A rate of change of temperature measured in degree Rankine in periods of one second.$$ $$degR / s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA053 [degR].s-1 [degR]/s J30 Degree Rankine per Second A dioptre, or diopter, is a unit of measurement for the optical power of a lens or curved mirror, which is equal to the reciprocal of the focal length measured in metres (that is, $$1/metre$$). For example, a $$3 \; dioptre$$ lens brings parallel rays of light to focus at $$1/3\,metre$$. The same unit is also sometimes used for other reciprocals of distance, particularly radii of curvature and the vergence of optical beams. Though the diopter is based on the SI-metric system it has not been included in the standard so that there is no international name or abbreviation for this unit of measurement within the international system of units this unit for optical power would need to be specified explicitly as the inverse metre. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Dioptre http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dioptre?oldid=492506920 D [diop] Diopter 39.37008 0112/2///62720#UAA421 point density as amount of the picture base element divided by the unit inch according to the Anglo-American and the Imperial system of units {dot}/[in_i] E39 Dots Per Inch 0.0017718451953125 0112/2///62720#UAB181 non SI-conforming unit of mass comes from the Anglo-American Troy or Apothecaries' Weight System of units which is mainly used in England, in the Netherlands and in the USA as a commercial weight [dr_ap] DRI Dram (UK) 0.0038879346 0112/2///62720#UAB180 non SI-conform unit of the mass according to the avoirdupois system of units: 1 dram (av. ) = 1/16 ounce (av. ) = 1/256 pound (av.) [dr_av] DRA Dram (US) "Penny Weight" is a unit for 'Mass' expressed as $$dwt$$. 0.00155517384 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Pennyweight http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pennyweight?oldid=486693644 dwt [pwt_tr] Penny Weight dryquartus In physics, the dyne is a unit of force specified in the centimetre-gram-second (CGS) system of units. One dyne is equal to In physics, the dyne is a unit of force specified in the centimetre-gram-second (CGS) system of units. One dyne is equal to \SI{10}{\micro\newton}. Equivalently, the dyne is defined as 'the force required to accelerate a mass of one gram at a rate of one centimetre per square second'. The dyne per centimetre is the unit traditionally used to measure surface tension. 0.00001 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Dyne 0112/2///62720#UAA422 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dyne?oldid=494703827 $$g\cdot cm/s^{2}$$ dyn dyn DU Dyne "Dyne Centimeter" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Torque' expressed as $$dyn-cm$$. 0.0000001 $$dyn-cm$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA423 dyn.cm J94 Dyne Centimeter Dyne Centimetre 0.001 0112/2///62720#UAB106 CGS unit of the surface tension dyn.cm-1 dyn/cm DX Dyne Per Centimeter Dyne Per Centimetre "Dyne per Square Centimeter" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Force Per Area' expressed as $$dyn/cm^{2}$$. 0.1 $$dyn/cm^{2}$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA424 dyn.cm-2 dyn/cm2 D9 Dyne per Square Centimeter Dyne per Square Centimetre 0.001 0112/2///62720#UAB144 CGS unit of the mechanical impedance dyn.s.cm-1 dyn.s/cm A51 Dyne Second Per Centimeter Dyne Second Per Centimetre 10.0 0112/2///62720#UAB102 CGS unit of the acoustic image impedance of the medium dyn.s.cm-3 dyn.s/cm3 A50 Dyne Second Per Cubic Centimeter Dyne Second Per Cubic Centimetre Algeria 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Algerian_dinar http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Algerian_dinar?oldid=492845503 Algerian Dinar The unified atomic mass unit (symbol: $$\mu$$) or dalton (symbol: Da) is a unit that is used for indicating mass on an atomic or molecular scale. It is defined as one twelfth of the rest mass of an unbound atom of carbon-12 in its nuclear and electronic ground state, and has a value of $$1.660538782(83) \times 10^{-27} kg$$. One $$Da$$ is approximately equal to the mass of one proton or one neutron. The CIPM have categorised it as a "non-SI unit whose values in SI units must be obtained experimentally". 0.00000000000000000000000000166053878283 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Dalton http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Atomic_mass_unit http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dalton?oldid=495038954 Da u Dalton atomic-mass-unit Gambia 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Gambian_dalasi $$GMD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gambian_dalasi?oldid=489522429 Dalasi Denmark, Faroe Islands, Greenland 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Danish_krone $$DKK$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Danish_krone?oldid=491168880 Danish Krone "Debye" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Electric Dipole Moment' expressed as $$D$$. 0.00000000000000000000000000000333564 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Debye http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Debye?oldid=492149112 D Debye 1000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB049 unit of the area which is mainly common in the agriculture and forestry: 1 da = 10 a daar DAA Decare A DecaCoulomb is $$10 C$$. 10.0 daC daC DecaCoulomb 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAB075 0,01-fold of the SI base unit kilogram dag DJ Decagram 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAB115 10-fold of the unit litre daL A44 Decalitre Decalitre 10.0 0112/2///62720#UAB064 10-fold of the SI base unit metre dam A45 Decameter Decametre 1000.0 0112/2///62720#UAB179 1 000-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre by exponent 3 dam3 DMA Cubic Decameter Cubic Decametre 10.0 0112/2///62720#UAB375 10-fold of the derived SI unit pascal daPa H75 Decapascal A customary logarithmic measure most commonly used (in various ways) for measuring sound.Sound is measured on a logarithmic scale. Informally, if one sound is $$1\,bel$$ (10 decibels) "louder" than another, this means the louder sound is 10 times louder than the fainter one. A difference of 20 decibels corresponds to an increase of 10 x 10 or 100 times in intensity. The beginning of the scale, 0 decibels, can be set in different ways, depending on exactly the aspect of sound being measured. For sound intensity (the power of the sound waves per unit of area) $$0\,decibel$$ is equal to $$1\,picoWatts\,per\,Metre\,Squared$$. This corresponds approximately to the faintest sound that can be detected by a person who has good hearing. For sound pressure (the pressure exerted by the sound waves) 0 decibels equals $$20\,micropascals\,RMS$$, and for sound power $$0\,decibels$$ sometimes equals $$1\,picoWatt$$. In all cases, one decibel equals $$\approx\,0.115129\,neper$$. http://dbpedia.org/resource/Decibel 0112/2///62720#UAA409 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Decibel?oldid=495380648 dB dB 2N Decibel The bar is a non-SI unit of pressure, defined by the IUPAC as exactly equal to 100,000 Pa. It is about equal to the atmospheric pressure on Earth at sea level, and since 1982 the IUPAC has recommended that the standard for atmospheric pressure should be harmonized to $$100,000 Pa = 1 bar \approx 750.0616827 Torr$$. Units derived from the bar are the megabar (symbol: Mbar), kilobar (symbol: kbar), decibar (symbol: dbar), centibar (symbol: cbar), and millibar (symbol: mbar or mb). They are not SI or cgs units, but they are accepted for use with the SI. 10000.0 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bar_(unit) dbar dbar Decibar A rate of change of pressure expressed in decibars over a period of an average calendar year (365.25 days). 0.18 dbar.a-1 Decibars per year "Decibel Carrier Unit" is a unit for 'Signal Detection Threshold' expressed as $$dBc$$. dBc Decibel Carrier Unit "Decibel Referred to 1mw" is a 'Dimensionless Ratio' expressed as $$dBm$$. dBm Decibel Referred to 1mw A DeciCoulomb is $$10^{-1} C$$. 0.1 dC dC DeciCoulomb 0.0001 0112/2///62720#UAB076 0.0001-fold of the SI base unit kilogram dg DG Decigram 0.0001 0112/2///62720#UAB113 0.1-fold of the unit litre dL DLT Decilitre Decilitre 0.1 0112/2///62720#UAB094 0.1-fold of the unit of the volume litre divided by the 0.001-fold of the SI base unit kilogram dL.g-1 dL/g 22 Decilitre Per Gram Decilitre Per Gram A decimeter is a tenth of a meter. 0.1 0112/2///62720#UAA412 dm DMT Decimeter Decimetre 0.01 0112/2///62720#UAA413 0.1-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 2 dm2 DMK Square Decimeter Square Decimetre 0.001 0112/2///62720#UAA414 0.1-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 dm3 DMQ Cubic Decimeter Cubic Decimetre 0.00000001157407407 0112/2///62720#UAA415 0,001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit for time day dm3.d-1 dm3/d J90 Cubic Decimeter Per Day Cubic Decimetre Per Day 0.0000002777778 0112/2///62720#UAA416 0,001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit hour dm3.h-1 dm3/h E92 Cubic Decimeter Per Hour Cubic Decimetre Per Hour 0.001 0112/2///62720#UAA417 volume ratio consisting of the 0.001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 dm3.m-3 dm3/m3 J91 Cubic Decimeter Per Cubic Meter Cubic Decimetre Per Cubic Metre 0.00001666667 0112/2///62720#UAA418 0,001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit for time minute dm3.min-3 dm3/min3 J92 Cubic Decimeter Per Minute Cubic Decimetre Per Minute 0.001 0112/2///62720#UAA419 0,001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the SI base unit mol dm3.mol-1 dm3/mol A37 Cubic Decimeter Per Mole Cubic Decimetre Per Mole 0.001 0112/2///62720#UAA420 0,001-fold of the power of the SI base unit metre with the exponent 3 divided by the unit for time second dm3.s-1 dm3/s J93 Cubic Decimeter Per Second Cubic Decimetre Per Second 0.1 0112/2///62720#UAB084 0.1-fold of the product of the derived SI unit joule and the SI base unit metre dN.m DN Decinewton Meter Decinewton Metre 0.1 Decisiemens per metre. ds/m dS.m-1 dS/m decisiemens per meter decisiemens per metre DeciTonne 1.02 0112/2///62720#UAB078 100-fold of the SI base unit kilogram dt DTN Metric DeciTON Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Macedonian_denar $$MKD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Macedonian_denar?oldid=489550202 Denar Denier or den is a unit of measure for the linear mass density of fibers. It is defined as the mass in grams per 9,000 meters. In the International System of Units the tex is used instead (see below). The denier is based on a natural standard: a single strand of silk is approximately one denier. A 9,000-meter strand of silk weighs about one gram. The term denier is from the French denier, a coin of small value (worth 1/12 of a sou). Applied to yarn, a denier was held to be equal in weight to 1/24 of an ounce. The term microdenier is used to describe filaments that weigh less than one gram per 9,000 meter length. 0.00000011 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Denier 0112/2///62720#UAB244 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Denier?oldid=463382291 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Units_of_textile_measurement#Denier [den] A49 Denier Djibouti 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Djiboutian_franc $$DJF$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Djiboutian_franc?oldid=486807423 Djibouti Franc The currency of São Tomé and Príncipe 0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Dobra $$STD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dobra?oldid=475725328 Dobra Dominican Republic 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Dominican_peso $$DOP$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dominican_peso?oldid=493950199 Dominican Peso "Elementary Charge", usually denoted as $$e$$, is the electric charge carried by a single proton, or equivalently, the negation (opposite) of the electric charge carried by a single electron. This elementary charge is a fundamental physical constant. To avoid confusion over its sign, e is sometimes called the elementary positive charge. This charge has a measured value of approximately $$1.602176565(35) \times 10 coulombs$$. In the cgs system, $$e$$ is $$4.80320425(10) \times 10 statcoulombs$$. 16.02176565 e [e] Elementary Charge An erg is the unit of energy and mechanical work in the centimetre-gram-second (CGS) system of units, symbol 'erg'. Its name is derived from the Greek ergon, meaning 'work'. An erg is the amount of work done by a force of one dyne exerted for a distance of one centimeter. In the CGS base units, it is equal to one gram centimeter-squared per second-squared ($$g \cdot cm^2/s^2$$). It is thus equal to $$10^{-7}$$ joules or 100 nanojoules in SI units. $$1 erg = 10^{-7} J = 100 nJ$$, $$1 erg = 624.15 GeV = 6.2415 \times 10^{11} eV$$, $$1 erg = 1 dyne\cdot cm = 1 g \cdot cm^2/s^2$$. 0.0000001 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Erg 0112/2///62720#UAA429 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erg?oldid=490293432 $$g\cdot cm^{2}/s^{2}$$ erg erg A57 Erg 0.00001 0112/2///62720#UAB145 CGS unit of the length-related energy erg.cm-1 erg/cm A58 Erg Per Centimeter Erg Per Centimetre "Erg per Square Centimeter Second" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Power Per Area' expressed as $$erg/(cm^{2}-s)$$. 0.001 $$erg/(cm^{2}-s)$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB055 erg.cm-2.s-1 erg/(cm2.s) A65 Erg per Square Centimeter Second Erg per Square Centimetre Second 0.1 $$erg-per-cm3$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB146 erg.cm-3 erg/cm3 A60 Erg per Cubic Centimeter Erg per Cubic Centimetre 0.0001 $$erg-per-g$$ 0112/2///62720#UAB061 erg.g-1 erg/g A61 Erg per Gram 0.0001 0112/2///62720#UAB061 CGS unit of the mass-related energy erg.g-1 erg/g A61 Erg Per Gram 0.0001 0112/2///62720#UAB147 CGS unit of the mass-related power erg.g-1.s-1 erg/(g.s) A62 Erg Per Gram Second "Erg per Second" is a C.G.S System unit for 'Power' expressed as $$erg/s$$. 0.0000001 $$erg/s$$ 0112/2///62720#UAA430 $$g\cdot cm^{2}/s^{3}$$ erg.s-1 erg/s A63 Erg per Second 0.0000001 erg s erg.s Erg Second The "Erlang" is a dimensionless unit that is used in telephony as a measure of offered load or carried load on service-providing elements such as telephone circuits or telephone switching equipment. 1.0 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Erlang_(unit) 0112/2///62720#UAB340 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erlang_(unit) http://www.iso.org/iso/catalogue_detail?csnumber=31898 E Erlang An electron volt (eV) is the energy that an electron gains when it travels through a potential of one volt. You can imagine that the electron starts at the negative plate of a parallel plate capacitor and accelerates to the positive plate, which is at one volt higher potential. Numerically $$1 eV$$ equals $$1.6x10^{-19} joules$$, where $$1 joule$$ is $$6.2x10^{18} eV$$. For example, it would take $$6.2x10^{20} eV/sec$$ to light a 100 watt light bulb. 0.00000000000000000016021765314 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Electron_volt http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electron_volt?oldid=344021738 http://physics.nist.gov/cuu/Constants/bibliography.html eV eV Electron Volt 0.000000001602176 $$ev/\AA$$ unit electronvolt divided by the unit angstrom eV.Ao-1 eV/Ao Electronvolt Per Angstrom $$\textbf{Electron Volt per Kelvin} is a unit for 'Heat Capacity' expressed as \(ev/K$$. 0.00000000000000000016021765314 $$ev/K$$ eV.K-1 eV/K Electron Volt per Kelvin 0.0000000000000000001602176 0112/2///62720#UAA426 unit electronvolt divided by the SI base unit metre eV.m-1 eV/m A54 Electronvolt Per Meter Electronvolt Per Metre "Electron Volt per Tesla" is a unit for 'Magnetic Dipole Moment' expressed as $$eV T^{-1}$$. 0.00000000000000000016021765314 $$eV T^{-1}$$ eV.T-1 eV/T Electron Volt per Tesla "Electron Volt Second" is a unit for 'Angular Momentum' expressed as $$eV s$$. 0.00000000000000000016021765314 eV s eV.s-1 eV/s Electron Volt Second <p>The $$\textit{Hartree}$$ (symbol: $$E_h$$ or $$Ha$$), also known as the $$\text{Hartree\,Energy}$$, is the atomic unit of energy. The hartree energy is equal to the absolute value of the electric potential energy of the hydrogen atom in its ground state. The energy of the electron in an H-atom in its ground state is $$-E_H$$, where $$E_H= 2 R_\infty \cdot hc_0$$. The 2006 CODATA recommended value was $$E_H = 4.35974394(22) \times 10^{-18} J = 27.21138386(68) eV$$.</p> <dt class="size-14">Definition:</dt> <dd>$$E_H= \frac{e^2}{4\pi \epsilon_0 a_0 }$$<br/> where, $$e$$ is the elementary charge, $$\epsilon_0$$ is the electric constant, and $$a_0$$ is the Bohr radius.'</dd> 0.00000000000000000435974394 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Hartree http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hartree?oldid=489318053 E_h Hartree Earth mass ($$M_{\oplus}$$) is the unit of mass equal to that of the Earth. In SI Units, $$1 M_{\oplus} = 5.9722 \times 1024 kg$$. Earth mass is often used to describe masses of rocky terrestrial planets. The four terrestrial planets of the Solar System, Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars, have masses of 0.055, 0.815, 1.000, and 0.107 Earth masses respectively. http://dbpedia.org/resource/Earth_mass http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Earth_mass?oldid=495457885 One Earth mass can be converted to related units: 81.3 Lunar mass (ML) 0.00315 Jupiter mass (MJ) (Jupiter has 317.83 Earth masses) 0.0105 Saturn mass (Saturn has 95.16 Earth masses) 0.0583 Neptune mass (Neptune has 17.147 Earth masses) 0.000 003 003 Solar mass ($$M_{\odot}$$) (The Sun has 332946 Earth masses) Earth mass Anguilla, Antigua and Barbuda, Dominica, Grenada, Montserrat, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/East_Caribbean_dollar $$XCD$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/East_Caribbean_dollar?oldid=493020176 East Caribbean Dollar Egypt 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Egyptian_pound $$EGP$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Egyptian_pound?oldid=494670285 Egyptian Pound $$\textbf{Elementary Charge}, usually denoted as \(e$$, is the electric charge carried by a single proton, or equivalently, the negation (opposite) of the electric charge carried by a single electron. This elementary charge is a fundamental physical constant. To avoid confusion over its sign, e is sometimes called the elementary positive charge. This charge has a measured value of approximately $$1.602176565(35) \times 10\,coulombs$$. In the cgs system, $$e$$ is $$4.80320425(10) \times 10\, statcoulombs$$. 16.02176565 e [e] Elementary Charge Ethiopia 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Ethiopian_birr $$ETB$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ethiopian_birr?oldid=493373507 Ethiopian Birr European Union Euro 2 http://dbpedia.org/resource/Euro $$EUR$$ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Euro?oldid=495293446 Euro Bonds market unit $$XBA$$ European Composite Unit (EURCO) (Bonds market unit) Bonds market unit $$XBB$$ European Monetary Unit (E.M.U.-6) (Bonds market unit) Bonds market unit $$XBD$$ European Unit of Account 17 (E.U.A.-17) (Bonds market unit) Bonds market unit $$XBC$$ European Unit of Account 9 (E.U.A.-9) (Bonds market unit) The exabyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information. The prefix exa means 10^18 in the International System of Units (SI), so ExaByte is 10^18 Bytes. 5545177444479562475.3378569716654