How many sidereal year in 1 seconds?
The answer is 3.1687536047488E-8.
We assume you are converting between sidereal year and second.
You can view more details on each measurement unit:
sidereal year or seconds
The SI base unit for time is the second.
1 sidereal year is equal to 31558149.504 second.
Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.
Use this page to learn how to convert between years and seconds.
Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!
You may also want to find out how many days are between two dates on the calendar. Use the date calculator to get your age in days or measure the duration of an event.
1 sidereal year to seconds = 31558149.504 seconds
2 sidereal year to seconds = 63116299.008 seconds
3 sidereal year to seconds = 94674448.512 seconds
4 sidereal year to seconds = 126232598.016 seconds
5 sidereal year to seconds = 157790747.52 seconds
6 sidereal year to seconds = 189348897.024 seconds
7 sidereal year to seconds = 220907046.528 seconds
8 sidereal year to seconds = 252465196.032 seconds
9 sidereal year to seconds = 284023345.536 seconds
10 sidereal year to seconds = 315581495.04 seconds
You can do the reverse unit conversion from seconds to sidereal year, or enter any two units below:
sidereal year to minute
sidereal year to week
sidereal year to millennium
sidereal year to shake
sidereal year to hour
sidereal year to day
sidereal year to fortnight
sidereal year to quarter
sidereal year to decade
sidereal year to century
A sidereal year (from Latin sidus "asterism, star") is the time taken by the Earth to orbit the Sun once with respect to the fixed stars. Hence it is also the time taken for the Sun to return to the same position with respect to the fixed stars after apparently travelling once around the ecliptic. It equals 365.25636 SI days for the J2000.0 epoch.
The second (symbol s) is a unit for time, and one of seven SI base units. It is defined as the duration of 9,192,631,770 periods of the radiation corresponding to the transition between the two hyperfine levels of the ground state of the caesium-133 atom at zero kelvins.