How many nanohenry in 1 attohenry?
The answer is 1.0E-9.

We assume you are converting between **nanohenry** and **attohenry**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

nanohenry or
attohenry

The SI derived unit for **inductance** is the henry.

1 henry is equal to 1000000000 nanohenry, or 1.0E+18 attohenry.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between nanohenries and attohenries.

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

1 nanohenry to attohenry = 1000000000 attohenry

2 nanohenry to attohenry = 2000000000 attohenry

3 nanohenry to attohenry = 3000000000 attohenry

4 nanohenry to attohenry = 4000000000 attohenry

5 nanohenry to attohenry = 5000000000 attohenry

6 nanohenry to attohenry = 6000000000 attohenry

7 nanohenry to attohenry = 7000000000 attohenry

8 nanohenry to attohenry = 8000000000 attohenry

9 nanohenry to attohenry = 9000000000 attohenry

10 nanohenry to attohenry = 10000000000 attohenry

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

nanohenry to zeptohenry

nanohenry to millihenry

nanohenry to petahenry

nanohenry to terahenry

nanohenry to gigahenry

nanohenry to exahenry

nanohenry to zettahenry

nanohenry to hectohenry

nanohenry to megahenry

nanohenry to henry

The SI prefix "nano" represents a factor of
10^{-9}, or in exponential notation, 1E-9.

So 1 nanohenry = 10^{-9} henries.

The definition of a henry is as follows:

The henry (symbol: H) is the SI unit of inductance. It is named after Joseph Henry (1797-1878), the American scientist who discovered electromagnetic induction independently of and at about the same time as Michael Faraday (1791-1867) in England.

The SI prefix "atto" represents a factor of
10^{-18}, or in exponential notation, 1E-18.

So 1 attohenry = 10^{-18} henries.

The definition of a henry is as follows:

The henry (symbol: H) is the SI unit of inductance. It is named after Joseph Henry (1797-1878), the American scientist who discovered electromagnetic induction independently of and at about the same time as Michael Faraday (1791-1867) in England.

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