[Value of µPa s] = [Value of hPa s] * 100000000
[Value of hPa s] = [Value of µPa s] / 100000000
hPa s(hectopascal second)
In the field of fluid mechanics, dynamic viscosity is a measure of a fluid's resistance to flow or deformation. It quantifies the internal friction within the fluid and depends on temperature and pressure. The unit hPa·s (hectopascal second) is used to express dynamic viscosity values.
A hectopascal (hPa) is a unit of pressure and is equivalent to 100 newtons per square meter (N/m²) or 100 pascals (Pa). A pascal second (Pa·s) is a unit of dynamic viscosity where 1 Pa·s is equal to 1 kg/(m·s) in the SI system. Thus, 1 hPa·s is equivalent to 0.1 kg/(m·s) or 0.1 Pa·s.
The unit hPa·s is used to describe the dynamic viscosity of a fluid such that the higher the value, the thicker and less flowable the fluid will be. In practical applications, it is commonly used for measuring the viscosity of atmospheric air, meteorological data, and the behavior of fluids in industrial processes.
µPa s(micropascal second)
A micropascal second (µPa·s) is a unit of dynamic viscosity in the International System of Units (SI). Dynamic viscosity is a measure of a fluid's resistance to flow or, in simpler terms, its internal friction. When a force is applied to a fluid, the layers of the fluid will move against each other, and the dynamic viscosity represents the resistance between these layers.
In the field of dynamic viscosity, a micropascal second is a very small unit of measurement. It can be represented as:
1 µPa·s = 1 x 10^-6 Pa·s
where 1 Pa·s (pascal second) is the SI unit of dynamic viscosity. A micropascal second is used for measuring the viscosity of very low viscous fluids or gases, like air or other light gases.
To provide some more context, liquids like water or oil have higher viscosities (measured in millipascal seconds, mPa·s), while substances like honey or molasses have even higher viscosities (measured in pascal seconds, Pa·s).
hPa s and µPa s Conversion Mapping Table
|hPa s||µPa s|
|µPa s||hPa s|