How many centijoule in 1 electron volt?
The answer is 1.6021773E-17.

We assume you are converting between **centijoule** and **electronvolt**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

centijoule or
electron volt

The SI derived unit for **energy** is the joule.

1 joule is equal to 100 centijoule, or 6.2415064799632E+18 electron volt.

Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.

Use this page to learn how to convert between centijoules and electronvolts.

Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!

1 centijoule to electron volt = 6.2415064799632E+16 electron volt

2 centijoule to electron volt = 1.2483012959926E+17 electron volt

3 centijoule to electron volt = 1.872451943989E+17 electron volt

4 centijoule to electron volt = 2.4966025919853E+17 electron volt

5 centijoule to electron volt = 3.1207532399816E+17 electron volt

6 centijoule to electron volt = 3.7449038879779E+17 electron volt

7 centijoule to electron volt = 4.3690545359743E+17 electron volt

8 centijoule to electron volt = 4.9932051839706E+17 electron volt

9 centijoule to electron volt = 5.6173558319669E+17 electron volt

10 centijoule to electron volt = 6.2415064799632E+17 electron volt

You can do the reverse unit conversion from electron volt to centijoule, or enter any two units below:

centijoule to zettajoule

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centijoule to attojoule

centijoule to kilojoule

centijoule to gigawatt-hour

centijoule to dekawatt-hour

centijoule to femtojoule

centijoule to yoctojoule

centijoule to inch ounce

centijoule to gram calorie

The SI prefix "centi" represents a factor of
10^{-2}, or in exponential notation, 1E-2.

So 1 centijoule = 10^{-2} joules.

The definition of a joule is as follows:

The joule (symbol J, also called newton meter, watt second, or coulomb volt) is the SI unit of energy and work. The unit is pronounced to rhyme with "tool", and is named in honor of the physicist James Prescott Joule (1818-1889).

In physics, the electron volt (eV) is a unit of energy. By definition, it is equal to the amount of kinetic energy gained by a single unbound electron when it accelerates through an electrostatic potential difference of one volt.

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