How many square rod in 1 square astronomical unit?
The answer is 8.8481254793092E+20.

We assume you are converting between **square rod** and **square astronomical unit**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

square rod or
square astronomical unit

The SI derived unit for **area** is the square meter.

1 square meter is equal to 0.039536702722883 square rod, or 4.4683704831421E-23 square astronomical unit.

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

Use this page to learn how to convert between square rod and square astronomical units.

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

You can do the reverse unit conversion from square astronomical unit to square rod, or enter any two units below:

square rod to bovate

square rod to square terameter

square rod to stang

square rod to square bicron

square rod to legua

square rod to circular mil

square rod to square thou

square rod to cong

square rod to square micrometer

square rod to square yottameter

A square rod is defined as the area of a square with sides one rod in length.

The definition of a rod is as follows:

A rod is a unit of length, equal to 11 cubits, 5.0292 metres or 16.5 feet. A rod is the same length as a perch[1] and a pole. The lengths of the perch (one rod) and chain (four rods) were standardized in 1607 by Edmund Gunter.

The length is equal to the standardized length of the ox goad used by medieval English ploughmen; fields were measured in acres which were one chain (four rods) by one furlong (in the United Kingdom, ten chains).

A square astronomical unit is defined as the area of a square with sides one astronomical unit in length.

The definition of a astronomical unit is as follows:

The astronomical unit (AU or au or a.u. or sometimes ua) is a unit of length. It is approximately equal to the mean distance between the Earth and Sun. The currently accepted value of the AU is 149 597 870 691 ± 30 metres (about 150 million kilometres or 93 million miles).

The symbol "ua" is recommended by the Bureau International des Poids et Mesures, but in the United States and other anglophone countries the reverse usage is more common. The International Astronomical Union recommends "au" and international standard ISO 31-1 uses "AU".

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