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Konvertor mernih jedinica

Prosta on line aplikacija za konverziju svih mernih jedinica iz jednog sistema u drugi. Tačnost je obezbeđena google preciznošću.


Vrlo jednostavno konvertujte merne jedininice za za dužinu, težinu, masu, zapreminu, brzinu iz SI sistema sa mernim jedinicama u Americi i Britaniji





U radu ovog konvertora možete transformisati ili pretvarati sledeće veličine: merne jedinice za dužinu, za težinu, za površinu i američke merne jedinice.

 

Izvrašite konverziju merne jedinice za dužinu iz SI sistema sa mernim jedinicama u Americi i Britaniji tj, pretvorite kilometar (km), metar (m) i centimetar (cm) u British (Imperial) And U.S. System, mile (mi), foot (ft) ili inch (in)

Izvrašite konverziju merne jedinice za masu iz SI sistema sa mernim jedinicama u Americi i Britaniji Tj, pretvorite, kilogram (kg) ili gram (g) u Avoirdupois (U.S. / British), long ton (UK), short ton (US), pound (lb) ili ounce


Izvrašite konverziju merne jedinice za zapreminu iz SI sistema sa mernim jedinicama u Americi i Britaniji Tj, pretvorite, liter (l) u U.S. Liquid Measure, gallon (gal), fluid ounce (oz), British Imperial Liquid And Dry, gallon (gal), fluid ounce (oz)


Izvrašite konverziju mernih jedinica za brzinu iz SI sistema sa mernim jedinicama u Americi i Britaniji meter per second (m/s), kilometer per hour, British (Imperial) And U.S. System is mile per hour (mph), For Runners and Joggers minute per kilometer and minute per mile
Izvrašite konverziju mernih jedinica za temperaturu iz SI sistema sa mernim jedinicama u Americi i Britaniji degrees Celsius (oC), degrees Fahrenheit (oF), kelvin (K), degrees Reaumur, rankine
Konverzija potrosnje goriva litres per 100 km (l/100km) ili U.S. system miles per gallon (mpg), British system miles per gallon (mpg)
Konverzija procenta u promile, Percentages and Parts, percent (%), permille (o/oo), parts per million (ppm), parts per billion (ppb)

The International System of Units (abbreviated SI from the French le Système international d'unités) is the modern form of the metric system and is generally a system devised around the convenience of the number ten. It is the world's most widely used system of measurement, both in everyday commerce and in science. The older metric system included several groups of units. The SI was developed in 1960 from the old metre-kilogram-second system, rather than the centimetre-gram-second system, which, in turn, had a few variants. Because the SI is not static, units are created and definitions are modified through international agreement among many nations as the technology of measurement progresses, and as the precision of measurements improves.
The system is nearly universally employed, and most countries do not even maintain official definitions of any other units[dubious discuss]. Three principal exceptions are Burma (Myanmar), Liberia, and the United States. The United Kingdom has officially adopted the International System of Units but not with the intention of replacing customary measures entirely.

Danaanja vrednost eura je po gornjem kursu


ISO 31 contains recommendations for the use of the International System of Units; for electrical applications, in addition, IEC 60027 has to be taken into account. As of 2008, work is proceeding to integrate both standards into a joint standard Quantities and Units in which the quantities and equations used with SI are to be referred as the International System of Quantities (ISQ).

 

Information technology unit prefixes
Representing quantities in units of powers of two is common in the information technology field, for example when referring to the amount of memory in a computer. Because the SI prefixes represent powers of 10 they should not be used to represent powers of 2. Lacking an alternative it was common to use SI prefixes for either, for example 2 kB could mean either 2,000 bytes or 2,048 bytes. To alleviate the ambiguity prefixes for binary multiples have been adopted by the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) for use in information technology. See IEC Standard binary prefixes.

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Length is the long dimension of any object. The length of a thing is the distance between its ends, its linear extent as measured from end to end. This may be distinguished from height, which is vertical extent, and width or breadth, which are the distance from side to side, measuring across the object at right angles to the length. In the physical sciences and engineering, the word "length" is typically used synonymously with "distance", with symbol l or L or letter-like symbol !.
Length is a measure of one dimension, whereas area is a measure of two dimensions (length squared) and volume is a measure of three dimensions (length cubed). In most systems of measurement, the unit of length is a fundamental unit, from which other units are defined.

In the physical sciences and engineering, when one speaks of "units of length", the word "length" is synonymous with "distance". There are several units that are used to measure length. Units of length may be based on lengths of human body parts, the distance travelled in a number of paces, the distance between landmarks or places on the Earth, or arbitrarily on the length of some fixed object. In the International System of Units (SI), the basic unit of length is the meter and is now defined in terms of the speed of light. The centimeter and the kilometer, derived from the meter, are also commonly used units. In U.S. customary units, English or Imperial system of units, commonly used units of length are the inch, the foot, the yard, and the mile.
Units used to denote distances in the vastness of space, as in astronomy, are much longer than those typically used on Earth and include the astronomical unit, the light-year, and the parsec.
Units used to denote microscopically small distances, as in chemistry, include the micron and the ångström.

A mile is a unit of length, usually used to measure distance, in a number of different systems. In contemporary English, mile most commonly refers to the statute mile of 5,280 feet (exactly 1,609.344 meters) or the nautical mile of 1,852 meters (about 6,076.1 ft). There are many other historical miles, and similar units in other systems translated as miles in English, varying between one and fifteen kilometers. It is about a third of the old measurement, a League.
The measurement is now used almost exclusively in the United States and the United Kingdom. It has been replaced by the kilometer as a measure of distance elsewhere. It is sometimes retained as a customary unit.
There have been several abbreviations for mile (with and without trailing period): mi, ml, m, M. In the United States, the National Institute of Standards and Technology now uses and recommends mi but in everyday usage (at least in the United States and in the United Kingdom) usages such as miles per hour and miles per gallon are almost always abbreviated as mph or mpg (rather than mi/h or mi/gal). The formula "multiply by 8 and divide by 5" to convert international miles to kilometers gives a conversion of 1.6, which, at less than 1% high, makes a useful approximation.

Nautical mile
The nautical mile was originally defined as one minute of arc along a meridian of the Earth. It is a convenient reference since it is fairly constant at all latitudes, in contrast with degrees of longitude which vary from 1 NM at the equator to zero at the poles.
Navigators use dividers to step off the distance between two points on the navigational chart, then place the open dividers against the minutes-of-latitude scale at the edge of the chart, and read off the distance in nautical miles. Since it is now known that the Earth is not perfectly spherical but an oblate spheroid, the length derived from this method varies slightly from the equator to the poles. For instance, using the WGS84 Ellipsoid, the commonly accepted Earth model for many purposes today, one minute of latitude at the WGS84 equator is 6,087 feet and at the poles is 6,067 feet. On average it is about 6,076 feet (about 1852 meters or 1.15 statute miles).
In the United States of America, the nautical mile was defined in the nineteenth century as 6,080.2 feet (1,853.249 m), whereas in the United Kingdom the Admiralty nautical mile was defined as 6,080 feet (1,853.184 m) and was approximately one minute of latitude in the latitudes of the south of the UK. Other nations had different definitions of the nautical mile, but it is now internationally defined to be exactly 1,852 meters.


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