##### Free Converter

Formular

[Value of Em/h/s] = [Value of aGal] / 2.7777777778E+34

[Value of aGal] = [Value of Em/h/s] * 2.7777777778E+34

##### aGal(attogal)

An attogal (aGal) is a unit of acceleration, mainly used in geophysics and geodesy, to measure the gravitational field strength. It is derived from gal (Galileo), a non-SI unit initially introduced to express Earth's gravitational acceleration.

1 gal (Galileo) is equivalent to 1 centimeter per second squared (1 cm/s²). Attogal is a smaller unit in the Galileo system and is defined as one-quintillionth (10^(-18)) of the gal. So,

1 aGal (attogal) = 10^(-18) gal = 10^(-18) cm/s²

This extremely small unit of acceleration is used to represent variations in the Earth's gravitational field, as well as in precise measurements of gravity and related phenomena such as tidal forces or Earth's crust movements.

##### Em/h/s(exametre per hour per second)

An exametre per hour per second (Em/h/s) is a measure of acceleration, which represents the rate of change in velocity of an object over time.

In this measurement unit:

1. Exametre (Em) represents a distance of 10^18 meters. It is a very large unit of length, often used to describe astronomical distances.

2. Hour (h) is a unit of time that corresponds to 60 minutes or 3,600 seconds.

When we see exametre per hour per second (Em/h/s), it means that an object is accelerating by a certain number of exameters for every hour, and this acceleration rate is maintained over the course of one second.

To better understand this, imagine an object that is accelerating by 1 Em/h/s - this means that its speed would increase by 1 Em/h over the course of one second. In other words, the object would gain a velocity of 1 exametre/hour every second it accelerates at this rate.

Note, however, that Em/h/s is not a commonly used unit of measurement in the field of acceleration, as it involves an unusually large unit of distance (Em) and a non-standard unit of time (hour). Acceleration is typically measured in meters per second squared (m/s²), which provides a more intuitive and easier-to-visualize description of an object's acceleration.

##### aGal and Em/h/s Conversion Mapping Table

aGal | Em/h/s |
---|---|

1 | 3.600000E-35 |

2 | 7.200000E-35 |

3 | 1.080000E-34 |

4 | 1.440000E-34 |

5 | 1.800000E-34 |

6 | 2.160000E-34 |

7 | 2.520000E-34 |

8 | 2.880000E-34 |

9 | 3.240000E-34 |

10 | 3.600000E-34 |

20 | 7.200000E-34 |

25 | 9.000000E-34 |

50 | 1.800000E-33 |

100 | 3.600000E-33 |

200 | 7.200000E-33 |

250 | 9.000000E-33 |

500 | 1.800000E-32 |

1000 | 3.600000E-32 |

2000 | 7.200000E-32 |

2500 | 9.000000E-32 |

5000 | 1.800000E-31 |

10000 | 3.600000E-31 |

Em/h/s | aGal |
---|---|

1 | 2.777778E+34 |

2 | 5.555556E+34 |

3 | 8.333333E+34 |

4 | 1.111111E+35 |

5 | 1.388889E+35 |

6 | 1.666667E+35 |

7 | 1.944444E+35 |

8 | 2.222222E+35 |

9 | 2.500000E+35 |

10 | 2.777778E+35 |

20 | 5.555556E+35 |

25 | 6.944444E+35 |

50 | 1.388889E+36 |

100 | 2.777778E+36 |

200 | 5.555556E+36 |

250 | 6.944444E+36 |

500 | 1.388889E+37 |

1000 | 2.777778E+37 |

2000 | 5.555556E+37 |

2500 | 6.944444E+37 |

5000 | 1.388889E+38 |

10000 | 2.777778E+38 |