How many draconic year in 1 second?
The answer is 3.3391239802223E-8.

We assume you are converting between **draconic year** and **second**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

draconic year or
second

The SI base unit for **time** is the second.

1 draconic year is equal to 29947974.556291 second.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between years and seconds.

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1 draconic year to second = 29947974.55629 second

2 draconic year to second = 59895949.11258 second

3 draconic year to second = 89843923.66887 second

4 draconic year to second = 119791898.22516 second

5 draconic year to second = 149739872.78146 second

6 draconic year to second = 179687847.33775 second

7 draconic year to second = 209635821.89404 second

8 draconic year to second = 239583796.45033 second

9 draconic year to second = 269531771.00662 second

10 draconic year to second = 299479745.56291 second

You can do the reverse unit conversion from second to draconic year, or enter any two units below:

draconic year to month

draconic year to quarter

draconic year to hour

draconic year to nanosecond

draconic year to fortnight

draconic year to millisecond

draconic year to week

draconic year to century

draconic year to day

draconic year to shake

The draconic year, draconitic year, eclipse year, or ecliptic year is the time taken for the Sun (as seen from the Earth) to complete one revolution with respect to the same lunar node (a point where the Moon's orbit intersects the ecliptic). This period is associated with eclipses: these occur only when both the Sun and the Moon are near these nodes; so eclipses occur within about a month of every half eclipse year. Hence there are two eclipse seasons every eclipse year. The average duration of the eclipse year is 346.620075883 days (346 d 14 h 52 min 54 s) (at the epoch J2000.0).

The second (symbol s) is a unit for time, and one of seven SI base units. It is defined as the duration of 9,192,631,770 periods of the radiation corresponding to the transition between the two hyperfine levels of the ground state of the caesium-133 atom at zero kelvins.

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