# Beta version

BETA TEST VERSION OF THIS ITEM

This online calculator is currently under heavy development. It may or it may NOT work correctly.

You CAN try to use it. You CAN even get the proper results.

However, please VERIFY all results on your own, as the level of completion of this item is NOT CONFIRMED.

Feel free to send any ideas and comments !

This online calculator is currently under heavy development. It may or it may NOT work correctly.

You CAN try to use it. You CAN even get the proper results.

However, please VERIFY all results on your own, as the level of completion of this item is NOT CONFIRMED.

Feel free to send any ideas and comments !

# Inputs data - value and unit, which we're going to convert

Value | ||

Unit | ||

Decimals |

# 1 (ampere) is equal to:

# SI

Unit | Symbol | Symbol (plain text) | Value | Notes |

yottaampere | Show source$YA$ | YA | 1×10^{-24} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One yottaampere is equal to septylion of amperes: $1\ YA= 10^{24}\ A$ |

zettaampere | Show source$ZA$ | ZA | 1×10^{-21} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One zettaampere is equal to sextillion of amperes: $1\ ZA= 10^{21}\ A$ |

exaampere | Show source$EA$ | EA | 1×10^{-18} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One exaampere is equal to quintillion of amperes: $1\ EA= 10^{18}\ A$ |

petaampere | Show source$PA$ | PA | 1×10^{-15} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One petaampere is equal to quadrillion of amperes: $1\ PA= 10^{15}\ A$ |

teraampere | Show source$TA$ | TA | 1×10^{-12} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One teraampere is equal to trillion of amperes: $1\ TA= 10^{12}\ A$ |

gigaampere | Show source$GA$ | GA | 1×10^{-9} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One gigaampere is equal to billion of amperes: $1\ GA= 10^{9}\ A$ |

megaampere | Show source$MA$ | MA | 0.000001 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One megaampere is equal to million of amperes: $1\ MA=1000000\ A= 10^{6}\ A$ |

kiloampere | Show source$kA$ | kA | 0.001 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One kiloampere is equal to thausand of amperes: $1\ kA=1000\ A= 10^{3}\ A$ |

hektoampere | Show source$hA$ | hA | 0.01 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One hektoampere is equal to hundred of amperes: $1\ hA=100\ A= 10^{2}\ A$ |

ampere | Show source$A$ | A | 1 | Base electric current unit in SI system. The current is one ampere when a one coulomb charge is transferred within one second.$1A = \dfrac{1C}{1s}$ |

deciampere | Show source$dA$ | dA | 10 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One deciampere is equal to one tenth of ampere: $1\ dA=0.1\ A= 10^{-1}\ A$ |

centiampere | Show source$cA$ | cA | 100 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One centiampere is equal to one hundredth of ampere: $1\ cA=0.01\ A= 10^{-2}\ A$ |

miliampere | Show source$mA$ | mA | 1000 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One miliampere is equal to one thousandth of ampere: $1\ mA=0.001\ A= 10^{-3}\ A$ |

microampere | Show source$\mu A$ | µA | 1000000 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One microampere is equal to one millionth of ampere: $1\ \mu A=0.000001\ A= 10^{-6}\ A$ |

nanoampere | Show source$nA$ | nA | 1000000000 | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One nanoampere is equal to one billionth of ampere: $1\ nA= 10^{-9}\ A$ |

pikoampere | Show source$pA$ | pA | 1×10^{12} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One pikoampere is equal to one trillionth of ampere: $1\ pA= 10^{-12}\ A$ |

femtoampere | Show source$fA$ | fA | 1×10^{15} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One femtoampere is equal to one quadrillionth of ampere: $1\ fA= 10^{-15}\ A$ |

attoampere | Show source$aA$ | aA | 1×10^{18} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One attoampere is equal to one quintillionth of ampere: $1\ aA= 10^{-18}\ A$ |

zeptoampere | Show source$zA$ | zA | 1×10^{21} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One zeptoampere is equal to one sextillionth of ampere: $1\ zA= 10^{-21}\ A$ |

yoctoampere | Show source$yA$ | yA | 1×10^{24} | Derived electric current unit in SI system. One yoctoampere is equal to one septillionth of ampere: $1\ yA= 10^{-24}\ A$ |

# other

Unit | Symbol | Symbol (plain text) | Value | Notes |

statampere (ESU) | Show source$statA$ | statA | 2997925435.6 | Historical electric current unit in ESU (Electrostatic units), which is variation of CGS system created to handle electric units.$1\ statA = \dfrac{Fr}{s} = \frac{\sqrt{g \times cm^3}}{s^2}$ |

abampere (EMU) | Show source$abA$ | abA | 0.1 | Historical electric current unit in EMU (Electromagnetic units), which is variation of CGS system created to handle electromagnetic units.$1\ abA = \dfrac{\sqrt{g \times cm}}{s}$ |

biot (EMU) | Show source$Bi$ | Bi | 0.1 | Alternative name for abampere unit from electromagnetic CGS system (CGS-EMU). See abampere unit for more. |

# Some facts

- Electric current is
**ordered directional movement of electric charges**. - Most often when we talk about electric current we mean
**electron motion**, but it can also be other particles having a charge (both positive and negative) e.g. ions or protons. - The
**electric current**is defined as the**ratio**of**electric charge**that moved through the point of the conductor**to the amount of time**passed. - Simply speaking, the current tells us
**how fast**(or with what intensity) electric charges**are moving**(flowing). Mathematically, we can write it in the following form:

$I_{\text{avg.}} = \dfrac{\Delta q}{\Delta t}$where:

**$I_{\text{avg.}}$**- average current during the measurement,

**$\Delta q$**- the electric charge moved during the measurement,

**$\Delta t$**- time of measurement

- In the case when the number of transferred charge can
**change in time**, it is necessary to introduce the concept of**instantaneous intensity**defined as**charge derivative over time**(→ see derivative of the function):

$I_{inst.} = \dfrac{dq}{dt}$ - The basic
**unit of current**is**one ampere**(1A). The current of one ampere is equivalent of one coulomb moved during one second:

$1A = \dfrac{1C}{1s}$ - The current flowing through the conductor
**depends on the applied voltage**(potential difference beetwen the ends of the conductor) and also on**resistance of the conductor**. In the case of**linear elements**, the current can be calculated using Ohm's law. - The device used to measure the electric current is
**ammeter**.

# How to convert

**Enter the number to field "value"**- enter the NUMBER only, no other words, symbols or unit names. You can use dot (**.**) or comma (**,**) to enter fractions.

Examples:- 1000000
- 123,23
- 999.99999

**Find and select your starting unit in field "unit"**. Some unit calculators have huge number of different units to select from - it's just how complicated our world is...**And... you got the result**in the table below. You'll find several results for many different units - we show you all results we know at once. Just find the one you're looking for.

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