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centimeter water | to |
pound/square inch pound/square inch [gauge] pound/square inch [absolute] |

How many centimeter water in 1 pound/square inch [gauge]?
The answer is 70.306957829636.

We assume you are converting between **centimeter water [4 °C]** and **pound/square inch [gauge]**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

centimeter water or
pound/square inch [gauge]

The SI derived unit for **pressure** is the pascal.

1 pascal is equal to 0.010197162129779 centimeter water, or 0.00014503773800722 pound/square inch [gauge].

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between centimeters water and pounds/square inch.

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

1 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 0.01422 pound/square inch [gauge]

10 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 0.14223 pound/square inch [gauge]

20 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 0.28447 pound/square inch [gauge]

30 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 0.4267 pound/square inch [gauge]

40 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 0.56893 pound/square inch [gauge]

50 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 0.71117 pound/square inch [gauge]

100 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 1.42233 pound/square inch [gauge]

200 centimeter water to pound/square inch [gauge] = 2.84467 pound/square inch [gauge]

You can do the reverse unit conversion from pound/square inch [gauge] to centimeter water, or enter any two units below:

centimeter water to gram/square centimeter

centimeter water to kilopond/square centimeter

centimeter water to millitorr

centimeter water to centimeter of water

centimeter water to meganewton/square meter

centimeter water to hectopascal

centimeter water to kilopascal

centimeter water to pieze

centimeter water to exapascal

centimeter water to dyne/square centimeter

Psig (pound-force per square inch gauge) is a unit of pressure relative to the surrounding atmosphere. By contrast, psia measures pressure relative to a vacuum (such as that in space). At sea level, Earth's atmosphere actually exerts a pressure of 14.7 psi. Humans do not feel this pressure because internal pressure of liquid in their bodies matches the external pressure. If a pressure gauge is calibrated to read zero in space, then at sea level on Earth it would read 14.7 psi. Thus a reading of 30 psig on a tire gauge represents an absolute pressure of 44.7 psi.

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