## yGal to am/h² converter

yGalyoctogalam/h²attometre per hour squaredAcceleration

##### Free Converter

yGal
am/h²

Formular
[Value of am/h²] = [Value of yGal] / 7.7160493827
[Value of yGal] = [Value of am/h²] * 7.7160493827

##### yGal(yoctogal)

The yoctogal (yGal) is a unit used to measure acceleration, which is the rate of change in the velocity of an object. It is a derived unit in the International System of Units (SI), and is based on the unit of acceleration called the gal or galileo, which is defined as 1 centimeter per second squared (1 cm/s²).

One yoctogal (yGal) is equal to 10^-24 gal, meaning that it represents 10^-24 times the acceleration of 1 galileo. This incredibly small unit is typically used under very specific circumstances or scientific contexts, where measurements of tiny accelerations are required.

To provide some context, one gal is approximately equal to 0.01 meters per second squared (0.01 m/s²). Therefore, one yGal, as a unit of acceleration, is equal to 10^-24 cm/s² or 10^-26 m/s².

##### YGal(yottagal)

Yottagal (YGal) is a unit of acceleration in the field of geophysics, where it is used to express the strength of Earth's gravitational field on a massive scale. The term "unit" in this context signifies a standardized measurement of acceleration.

Yottagal is derived from the gal (Gal or galileo) unit, named after the Italian scientist Galileo Galilei, who made significant advancements in the study of gravity and accelerated motion. One gal is defined as one centimeter per second squared (1 cm/s²), which is a non-SI metric unit still used in the field of geophysics to measure Earth's gravity.

A Yottagal (YGal) is equivalent to 10^24 Gals. This means that 1 YGal is equal to 1 x 10^24 cm/s². Yottagal represents an extremely large amount of acceleration, which is not typically encountered in everyday scenarios but is important in the analysis of astronomical or cosmological phenomena.

##### 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.

yGal am/h²
11.296000E-1
22.592000E-1
33.888000E-1
45.184000E-1
56.480000E-1
67.776000E-1
79.072000E-1
81.036800E+0
91.166400E+0
101.296000E+0
202.592000E+0
253.240000E+0
506.480000E+0
1001.296000E+1
2002.592000E+1
2503.240000E+1
5006.480000E+1
10001.296000E+2
20002.592000E+2
25003.240000E+2
50006.480000E+2
100001.296000E+3
am/h² yGal
17.716049E+0
21.543210E+1
32.314815E+1
43.086420E+1
53.858025E+1
64.629630E+1
75.401235E+1
86.172840E+1
96.944444E+1
107.716049E+1
201.543210E+2
251.929012E+2
503.858025E+2
1007.716049E+2
2001.543210E+3
2501.929012E+3
5003.858025E+3
10007.716049E+3
20001.543210E+4
25001.929012E+4
50003.858025E+4
100007.716049E+4