How many millinewtons in 1 centinewton?
The answer is 10.

We assume you are converting between **millinewton** and **centinewton**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

millinewtons or
centinewton

The SI derived unit for **force** is the newton.

1 newton is equal to 1000 millinewtons, or 100 centinewton.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between millinewtons and centinewtons.

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

1 millinewtons to centinewton = 0.1 centinewton

10 millinewtons to centinewton = 1 centinewton

20 millinewtons to centinewton = 2 centinewton

30 millinewtons to centinewton = 3 centinewton

40 millinewtons to centinewton = 4 centinewton

50 millinewtons to centinewton = 5 centinewton

100 millinewtons to centinewton = 10 centinewton

200 millinewtons to centinewton = 20 centinewton

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

millinewtons to pound

millinewtons to kilogram

millinewtons to yoctonewton

millinewtons to nanonewton

millinewtons to dekagram

millinewtons to micronewton

millinewtons to decinewton

millinewtons to giganewton

millinewtons to kip

millinewtons to piconewton

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

So 1 millinewton = 10^{-3} newtons.

The definition of a newton is as follows:

In physics, the newton (symbol: N) is the SI unit of force, named after Sir Isaac Newton in recognition of his work on classical mechanics. It was first used around 1904, but not until 1948 was it officially adopted by the General Conference on Weights and Measures (CGPM) as the name for the mks unit of force.

The SI prefix "centi" represents a factor of
10^{-2}, or in exponential notation, 1E-2.

So 1 centinewton = 10^{-2} newtons.

The definition of a newton is as follows:

In physics, the newton (symbol: N) is the SI unit of force, named after Sir Isaac Newton in recognition of his work on classical mechanics. It was first used around 1904, but not until 1948 was it officially adopted by the General Conference on Weights and Measures (CGPM) as the name for the mks unit of force.

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