am/h/s to Em/h/s converter

am/h/sattometre per hour per secondEm/h/sexametre per hour per secondAcceleration

Free Converter

am/h/s
Em/h/s

Formular
[Value of Em/h/s] = [Value of am/h/s] / 1.0E+36
[Value of am/h/s] = [Value of Em/h/s] * 1.0E+36

am/h/s(attometre per hour per second)

An attometer per hour per second (am/h/s) is a derived unit for acceleration, which measures the change in speed or velocity over time. In this unit, attometer (10^-18 meters) is the unit of distance, hour is the unit of time, and second is another unit of time.

In an am/h/s, acceleration is expressed as the change in velocity (attometers per hour) that occurs for each second of time elapsed. This unit is, therefore, essentially expressing the change in velocity (displacement/time) over a period of time.

One am/h/s means that the object's velocity is changing at a rate of one attometer per hour for every second of time that passes. This is a very small acceleration since an attometer is an extremely tiny unit of measurement (1 attometer = 10^-18 meters). It is typically used to express extremely small accelerations in scientific and engineering applications.

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.

am/h/s and Em/h/s Conversion Mapping Table
am/h/s Em/h/s
11.000000E-36
22.000000E-36
33.000000E-36
44.000000E-36
55.000000E-36
66.000000E-36
77.000000E-36
88.000000E-36
99.000000E-36
101.000000E-35
202.000000E-35
252.500000E-35
505.000000E-35
1001.000000E-34
2002.000000E-34
2502.500000E-34
5005.000000E-34
10001.000000E-33
20002.000000E-33
25002.500000E-33
50005.000000E-33
100001.000000E-32
Em/h/s am/h/s
11.000000E+36
22.000000E+36
33.000000E+36
44.000000E+36
55.000000E+36
66.000000E+36
77.000000E+36
88.000000E+36
99.000000E+36
101.000000E+37
202.000000E+37
252.500000E+37
505.000000E+37
1001.000000E+38
2002.000000E+38
2502.500000E+38
5005.000000E+38
10001.000000E+39
20002.000000E+39
25002.500000E+39
50005.000000E+39
100001.000000E+40