How many kilocoulomb in 1 faraday?
The answer is 96.4853399.

We assume you are converting between **kilocoulomb** and **Faraday constant**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

kilocoulomb or
faraday

The SI derived unit for **electric charge** is the coulomb.

1 coulomb is equal to 0.001 kilocoulomb, or 1.0364268820905E-5 faraday.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between kilocoulombs and faradays.

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

1 kilocoulomb to faraday = 0.01036 faraday

10 kilocoulomb to faraday = 0.10364 faraday

20 kilocoulomb to faraday = 0.20729 faraday

30 kilocoulomb to faraday = 0.31093 faraday

40 kilocoulomb to faraday = 0.41457 faraday

50 kilocoulomb to faraday = 0.51821 faraday

100 kilocoulomb to faraday = 1.03643 faraday

200 kilocoulomb to faraday = 2.07285 faraday

You can do the reverse unit conversion from faraday to kilocoulomb, or enter any two units below:

kilocoulomb to millicoulomb

kilocoulomb to nanocoulomb

kilocoulomb to picocoulomb

kilocoulomb to abcoulomb

kilocoulomb to statcoulomb

kilocoulomb to electronic charge

kilocoulomb to ampere hour

kilocoulomb to ampere minute

kilocoulomb to microcoulomb

kilocoulomb to franklin

The SI prefix "kilo" represents a factor of
10^{3}, or in exponential notation, 1E3.

So 1 kilocoulomb = 10^{3} coulombs.

The definition of a coulomb is as follows:

he coulomb, symbol C, is the SI unit of electric charge, and is defined in terms of the ampere: 1 coulomb is the amount of electric charge (quantity of electricity) carried by a current of 1 ampere flowing for 1 second. It is also about 6.241506×1018 times the charge of an electron. It is named after Charles-Augustin de Coulomb (1736-1806).

In physics and chemistry, the Faraday constant (named after Michael Faraday) is the magnitude of electric charge per mole of electrons. While most uses of the Faraday constant, denoted F, have been replaced by the standard SI unit, the coulomb, the Faraday is still widely used in calculations in electrochemistry.

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