Did you mean to convert |
ligne [France] ligne [Swiss] |
to |
micrometre micron |

How many ligne in 1 micrometer?
The answer is 0.00044329599259093.

We assume you are converting between **ligne [France]** and **micrometre**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

ligne or
micrometer

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

1 metre is equal to 443.29599259093 ligne, or 1000000 micrometer.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between ligne [France] and micrometres.

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

1 ligne to micrometer = 2255.8291 micrometer

2 ligne to micrometer = 4511.6582 micrometer

3 ligne to micrometer = 6767.4873 micrometer

4 ligne to micrometer = 9023.3164 micrometer

5 ligne to micrometer = 11279.1455 micrometer

6 ligne to micrometer = 13534.9746 micrometer

7 ligne to micrometer = 15790.8037 micrometer

8 ligne to micrometer = 18046.6328 micrometer

9 ligne to micrometer = 20302.4619 micrometer

10 ligne to micrometer = 22558.291 micrometer

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

ligne to dekameter

ligne to quarter

ligne to microinch

ligne to military pace

ligne to bee space

ligne to miglio

ligne to button measure

ligne to parsec

ligne to Scots foot

ligne to link

A micrometre (American spelling: micrometer, symbol µm) is an SI unit of length equal to one millionth of a metre, or about a tenth of the size of a droplet of mist or fog. It is also commonly known as a micron, although that term is officially outdated. It can be written in the expanded mathmatical notation (1×10^{-6} m)

The symbol µ is the "micro sign", which should look identical to the Greek letter mu (?) (the two may or may not look the same, depending on the font). The symbol "um" is sometimes used, when the µ and ? are not available, for example when using a typewriter.

The micrometre is a common unit of measurement for wavelengths of infrared radiation. Some people (especially in astronomy and the semiconductor business) use the old name micron and/or the solitary symbol µ (both of which were official between 1879 and 1967) to denote a micrometre. This practice persists in the face of official discouragement, perhaps to help disambiguate between the unit of measurement and the micrometer, a measuring device.

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