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light-year | to |
chinese mile li [ancient China] li [imperial China] li [modern China] line line [small] |

How many light-year in 1 li?
The answer is 5.2850041701231E-14.

We assume you are converting between **light year** and **chinese mile**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

light-year or
li

The SI base unit for **length** is the metre.

1 metre is equal to 1.0570008340246E-16 light-year, or 0.002 li.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between light years and chinese miles.

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

1 light-year to li = 18921460945162 li

2 light-year to li = 37842921890323 li

3 light-year to li = 56764382835485 li

4 light-year to li = 75685843780646 li

5 light-year to li = 94607304725808 li

6 light-year to li = 1.1352876567097E+14 li

7 light-year to li = 1.3245022661613E+14 li

8 light-year to li = 1.5137168756129E+14 li

9 light-year to li = 1.7029314850645E+14 li

10 light-year to li = 1.8921460945162E+14 li

You can do the reverse unit conversion from li to light-year, or enter any two units below:

light-year to werst

light-year to caliber

light-year to braccio

light-year to miglio

light-year to terameter

light-year to military pace

light-year to rood

light-year to lap

light-year to rod

light-year to light-hour

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 li (里, lǐ) is a traditional Chinese unit of distance, which has varied considerably over time but now has a standardized length of 500 meters or half a kilometer (c. 1640 feet). A modern li consists of 1,500 Chinese "feet" or chi and, in the past, was often translated as a "mile." Since the li has generally been only about a third as long as the mile, translating the character as "Chinese mile" or simply "li" is much less likely to produce confusion or error.

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