##### Free Converter

Formular

[Value of mm/h²] = [Value of am/h²] / 1.0000000000021E+15

[Value of am/h²] = [Value of mm/h²] * 1.0000000000021E+15

##### am/h²(attometre per hour squared)

An attometer per hour squared (am/h²) is a unit of acceleration that represents the increase in the rate of motion during one hour. The basic unit of acceleration is meters per second squared (m/s²). In the case of am/h², the unit of distance is attometers (am) and the unit of time is hours (h).

An attometer is an extremely small unit of length, equal to 10^-18 meters, or 0.000000000000000001 meters. Essentially, an attometer is a unit commonly used to measure objects such as atoms, molecules, and particles at a subatomic scale.

So, when we talk about acceleration in the unit of attometers per hour squared, we are referring to an incredibly small increase in the velocity per hour. This unit of acceleration is not commonly used in everyday life, but it may be applicable in certain specific scientific contexts, such as when dealing with very small particles, like those found in theoretical physics or nanoscience.

##### Mm/h²(megametre per hour squared)

In the field of Acceleration, the unit Mm/h² (megametre per hour squared) represents an object's rate of change in velocity measured in megametres per hour squared. It is a non-standard unit to measure acceleration.

A megametre (Mm) is equal to one million (10^6) meters, and an hour squared (h²) refers to one hour multiplied by itself (1 hour x 1 hour = 1 hour²). Therefore, Mm/h² refers to the change in an object's velocity by 1 million meters (1 megametre) per hour, for every hour it is moving. It is a way to express extremely large accelerations, such as those found in celestial bodies or some astrophysical situations.

##### mm/h²(millimetre per hour squared)

The unit mm/h² (millimetre per hour squared) is used in the field of acceleration to denote the rate at which an object's velocity changes in terms of millimeters per hour, with respect to time. Specifically, it represents the increase in velocity (in millimeters) per hour, for each additional hour that passes.

For example, if an object has an acceleration of 1 mm/h², this means that its velocity is increasing at a rate of 1 millimeter per hour for every hour that goes by. After 1 hour, its velocity would have increased by 1 millimeter per hour (1 mm/h). After 2 hours, its velocity would have increased by another 2 millimeters per hour, for a total increase of 3 mm/h (1 + 2); and after 3 hours, its velocity would have increased by another 3 millimeters per hour, for a total increase of 6 mm/h (1 + 2 + 3).

This unit is typically used in applications where acceleration occurs at a very slow rate, such as in certain geological processes or industrial processes with slow rates of motion.

##### am/h² and mm/h² Conversion Mapping Table

am/h² | mm/h² |
---|---|

1 | 1.000000E-15 |

2 | 2.000000E-15 |

3 | 3.000000E-15 |

4 | 4.000000E-15 |

5 | 5.000000E-15 |

6 | 6.000000E-15 |

7 | 7.000000E-15 |

8 | 8.000000E-15 |

9 | 9.000000E-15 |

10 | 1.000000E-14 |

20 | 2.000000E-14 |

25 | 2.500000E-14 |

50 | 5.000000E-14 |

100 | 1.000000E-13 |

200 | 2.000000E-13 |

250 | 2.500000E-13 |

500 | 5.000000E-13 |

1000 | 1.000000E-12 |

2000 | 2.000000E-12 |

2500 | 2.500000E-12 |

5000 | 5.000000E-12 |

10000 | 1.000000E-11 |

mm/h² | am/h² |
---|---|

1 | 1.000000E+15 |

2 | 2.000000E+15 |

3 | 3.000000E+15 |

4 | 4.000000E+15 |

5 | 5.000000E+15 |

6 | 6.000000E+15 |

7 | 7.000000E+15 |

8 | 8.000000E+15 |

9 | 9.000000E+15 |

10 | 1.000000E+16 |

20 | 2.000000E+16 |

25 | 2.500000E+16 |

50 | 5.000000E+16 |

100 | 1.000000E+17 |

200 | 2.000000E+17 |

250 | 2.500000E+17 |

500 | 5.000000E+17 |

1000 | 1.000000E+18 |

2000 | 2.000000E+18 |

2500 | 2.500000E+18 |

5000 | 5.000000E+18 |

10000 | 1.000000E+19 |