How many microcoulomb in 1 electronic charge?
The answer is 1.6022E-13.
We assume you are converting between microcoulomb and electronic charge.
You can view more details on each measurement unit:
microcoulomb or electronic charge
The SI derived unit for electric charge is the coulomb.
1 coulomb is equal to 1000000 microcoulomb, or 6.241418050181E+18 electronic charge.
Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.
Use this page to learn how to convert between microcoulombs and electronic charges.
Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!
1 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 6241418050181 electronic charge
2 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 12482836100362 electronic charge
3 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 18724254150543 electronic charge
4 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 24965672200724 electronic charge
5 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 31207090250905 electronic charge
6 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 37448508301086 electronic charge
7 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 43689926351267 electronic charge
8 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 49931344401448 electronic charge
9 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 56172762451629 electronic charge
10 microcoulomb to electronic charge = 62414180501810 electronic charge
You can do the reverse unit conversion from electronic charge to microcoulomb, or enter any two units below:
microcoulomb to franklin
microcoulomb to abcoulomb
microcoulomb to ampere second
microcoulomb to faraday
microcoulomb to kilocoulomb
microcoulomb to coulomb
microcoulomb to statcoulomb
microcoulomb to megacoulomb
microcoulomb to nanocoulomb
microcoulomb to picocoulomb
The SI prefix "micro" represents a factor of 10-6, or in exponential notation, 1E-6.
So 1 microcoulomb = 10-6 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).
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