## am/h/s to zGal converter

am/h/sattometre per hour per secondzGalzeptogalAcceleration

##### Free Converter

am/h/s
zGal

Formular
[Value of zGal] = [Value of am/h/s] / 0.035999999999712
[Value of am/h/s] = [Value of zGal] * 0.035999999999712

##### 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.

##### zGal(zeptogal)

A zeptogal (zGal) is a unit of acceleration used to express very small gravitational or inertial acceleration values. It is derived from the unit of gal (Gal), named after the famous Italian physicist and astronomer Galileo Galilei, where 1 Gal is equal to 1 centimeter per second squared (1 cm/s²). A zeptogal is a submultiple of a gal based on the metric prefix 'zepto-', denoting a factor of 10 to the power of -21 with negative twenty-first power. So, 1 zGal is equal to 1 x 10^(-21) Gal, which translates to 1 x 10^(-23) meters per second squared (1 x 10^(-23) m/s²).

This unit is particularly useful in fields requiring high precision measurements of extremely small accelerations, such as microgravity research, geophysics, and studies of the Earth's crust movement.

##### ZGal(zettagal)

A zettagal (ZGal) is a unit of acceleration used in the field of engineering, physics, and various scientific disciplines. It is a non-SI (International System of Units) unit and is derived from the gal (Gal), which is a unit of acceleration named after the famous physicist Galileo Galilei.

One zettagal is equal to 1 x 10^21 gals, where 1 gal is defined as 1 centimeter per second squared (cm/s²). This means that 1 ZGal is equal to 1 x 10^21 cm/s², or 1 x 10^19 meters per second squared (m/s²).

Zettagal, being an extremely large unit, is not commonly used in everyday scientific applications but is rather employed to express very large acceleration values, especially in astrophysics, cosmology, and particle physics.

am/h/s zGal
12.777778E+1
25.555556E+1
38.333333E+1
41.111111E+2
51.388889E+2
61.666667E+2
71.944444E+2
82.222222E+2
92.500000E+2
102.777778E+2
205.555556E+2
256.944444E+2
501.388889E+3
1002.777778E+3
2005.555556E+3
2506.944444E+3
5001.388889E+4
10002.777778E+4
20005.555556E+4
25006.944444E+4
50001.388889E+5
100002.777778E+5
zGal am/h/s
13.600000E-2
27.200000E-2
31.080000E-1
41.440000E-1
51.800000E-1
62.160000E-1
72.520000E-1
82.880000E-1
93.240000E-1
103.600000E-1
207.200000E-1
259.000000E-1
501.800000E+0
1003.600000E+0
2007.200000E+0
2509.000000E+0
5001.800000E+1
10003.600000E+1
20007.200000E+1
25009.000000E+1
50001.800000E+2
100003.600000E+2