## zm/h/s to aGal converter

zm/h/szeptometre per hour per secondaGalattogalAcceleration

##### Free Converter

zm/h/s
aGal

Formular
[Value of aGal] = [Value of zm/h/s] / 36000
[Value of zm/h/s] = [Value of aGal] * 36000

##### zm/h/s(zeptometre per hour per second)

A zeptometer (zm) is a unit of length, defined as 1 x 10^-21 meters. It is an incredibly small distance, often used to measure subatomic particle sizes. An hour is a unit of time, and a second is a smaller unit of time.

So, when we see the unit zm/h/s, it represents the acceleration covering a distance in zeptometers (zm) per hour (h) per second (s). Essentially, this means how much an object's velocity changes within an hour, considering every second of that hour.

In the context of acceleration, the unit zm/h/s implies the change in an object's velocity in terms of zeptometers for each hour elapsed, accounting for each passing second. It is a very small unit of acceleration, and would typically be applied in the study of the incredibly minuscule movements of atomic or subatomic particles.

##### Zm/h/s(zettametre per hour per second)

A zettametre per hour per second (Zm/h/s) is a unit of acceleration that represents the change in velocity of an object traveling in the order of zettametres (10^21 meters) per hour. This unit is quite large and not commonly used in everyday scenarios, but might be relevant when discussing extremely large distances, such as in astronomical contexts.

In Zm/h/s, "Zm" (zettametre) represents the distance, "h" (hour) represents time, and "s" (second) indicates the time interval over which the velocity change occurs. Essentially, it describes how much faster an object is moving every second if its velocity is increasing by zettametres per hour over time. To express this unit in the standard SI unit for acceleration, meters per second squared (m/s²), you would need to convert the distance and time components to their equivalent SI units.

##### aGal(attogal)

An attogal (aGal) is a unit of acceleration, mainly used in geophysics and geodesy, to measure the gravitational field strength. It is derived from gal (Galileo), a non-SI unit initially introduced to express Earth's gravitational acceleration.

1 gal (Galileo) is equivalent to 1 centimeter per second squared (1 cm/s²). Attogal is a smaller unit in the Galileo system and is defined as one-quintillionth (10^(-18)) of the gal. So,

1 aGal (attogal) = 10^(-18) gal = 10^(-18) cm/s²

This extremely small unit of acceleration is used to represent variations in the Earth's gravitational field, as well as in precise measurements of gravity and related phenomena such as tidal forces or Earth's crust movements.

zm/h/s aGal
12.777778E-5
25.555556E-5
38.333333E-5
41.111111E-4
51.388889E-4
61.666667E-4
71.944444E-4
82.222222E-4
92.500000E-4
102.777778E-4
205.555556E-4
256.944444E-4
501.388889E-3
1002.777778E-3
2005.555556E-3
2506.944444E-3
5001.388889E-2
10002.777778E-2
20005.555556E-2
25006.944444E-2
50001.388889E-1
100002.777778E-1
aGal zm/h/s
136,000
272,000
3108,000
4144,000
5180,000
6216,000
7252,000
8288,000
9324,000
10360,000
20720,000
25900,000
501.800000E+6
1003.600000E+6
2007.200000E+6
2509.000000E+6
5001.800000E+7
10003.600000E+7
20007.200000E+7
25009.000000E+7
50001.800000E+8
100003.600000E+8