How many light-year in 1 chinese inch?
The answer is 3.5233361134154E-18.
We assume you are converting between light year and chinese inch.
You can view more details on each measurement unit:
light-year or chinese inch
The SI base unit for length is the metre.
1 metre is equal to 1.0570008340246E-16 light-year, or 30 chinese inch.
Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.
Use this page to learn how to convert between light years and chinese inches.
Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!
1 light-year to chinese inch = 2.8382191417742E+17 chinese inch
2 light-year to chinese inch = 5.6764382835485E+17 chinese inch
3 light-year to chinese inch = 8.5146574253227E+17 chinese inch
4 light-year to chinese inch = 1.1352876567097E+18 chinese inch
5 light-year to chinese inch = 1.4191095708871E+18 chinese inch
6 light-year to chinese inch = 1.7029314850645E+18 chinese inch
7 light-year to chinese inch = 1.986753399242E+18 chinese inch
8 light-year to chinese inch = 2.2705753134194E+18 chinese inch
9 light-year to chinese inch = 2.5543972275968E+18 chinese inch
10 light-year to chinese inch = 2.8382191417742E+18 chinese inch
You can do the reverse unit conversion from chinese inch to light-year, or enter any two units below:
light-year to didot point
light-year to yard
light-year to football field
light-year to decimeter
light-year to pes
light-year to estadio
light-year to zoll
light-year to lug
light-year to ridge
light-year to shaftment
A light year, abbreviated ly, is the distance light travels in one year: roughly 9.46 × 1012 kilometres (9.46 petametres, or about 5.88 × 1012 (nearly six trillion) miles). More specifically, a light year is defined as the distance that a photon would travel, in free space and infinitely far away from any gravitational or magnetic fields, in one Julian year (365.25 days of 86400 seconds each).
The cun (Chinese: 寸; pinyin: cùn; Wade-Giles: ts'un) is a traditional Chinese unit of length. Its traditional measure is the width of a person's thumb at the knuckle, whereas the width of the two forefingers denotes 1.5 cun and the width of all fingers side-by-side is three cuns. In this sense it continues to be used to chart acupuncture points on the human body in various uses of traditional Chinese medicine.
The cun was part of a larger system, and represented one-tenth of a chi (Chinese foot). In time the lengths were standardized, and in Hong Kong, using the traditional standard, it measures ~3.715 cm (~1.463 in). In the twentieth century in the Republic of China, the lengths were standardized to fit with the metric system, and in current usage in China and Taiwan it measures 31⁄3 cm (~1.312 in).
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