# 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 (mole) is equal to:

# SI

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

yottamole | Show source$Ymol$ | Ymol | 1×10^{-24} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One yottamole is equal to septylion of moles: $1\ Ymol= 10^{24}\ mol$ |

zettamole | Show source$Zmol$ | Zmol | 1×10^{-21} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One zettamole is equal to sextillion of moles: $1\ Zmol= 10^{21}\ mol$ |

examole | Show source$Emol$ | Emol | 1×10^{-18} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One examole is equal to quintillion of moles: $1\ Emol= 10^{18}\ mol$ |

petamole | Show source$Pmol$ | Pmol | 1×10^{-15} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One petamole is equal to quadrillion of moles: $1\ Pmol= 10^{15}\ mol$ |

teramole | Show source$Tmol$ | Tmol | 1×10^{-12} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One teramole is equal to trillion of moles: $1\ Tmol= 10^{12}\ mol$ |

gigamole | Show source$Gmol$ | Gmol | 1×10^{-9} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One gigamole is equal to billion of moles: $1\ Gmol= 10^{9}\ mol$ |

megamole | Show source$Mmol$ | Mmol | 0.000001 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One megamole is equal to million of moles: $1\ Mmol=1000000\ mol= 10^{6}\ mol$ |

kilomole | Show source$kmol$ | kmol | 0.001 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One kilomole is equal to thausand of moles: $1\ kmol=1000\ mol= 10^{3}\ mol$ |

hektomole | Show source$hmol$ | hmol | 0.01 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One hektomole is equal to hundred of moles: $1\ hmol=100\ mol= 10^{2}\ mol$ |

mole | Show source$mol$ | mol | 1 | The basic amount of substance unit in the SI system. One mole corresponds to the amount of substance that contains $6.023 \times 10^{23}$ particles (→ see Avogadro's number). Depending on the type of substance, it can be the number of atoms, ions or chemical molecules.$1\ mol = N_A\ \text{particles} = 6.023 \times 10^{23}\ \text{particles}$ Because definition and properties of the single particle depends on type of substance there is no constant relation between number of moles and mass. It means that, for example, one mole of water has different mass than one mole of atomic helium. |

decimole | Show source$dmol$ | dmol | 10 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One decimole is equal to one tenth of mole: $1\ dmol=0.1\ mol= 10^{-1}\ mol$ |

centimole | Show source$cmol$ | cmol | 100 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One centimole is equal to one hundredth of mole: $1\ cmol=0.01\ mol= 10^{-2}\ mol$ |

milimole | Show source$mmol$ | mmol | 1000 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One milimole is equal to one thousandth of mole: $1\ mmol=0.001\ mol= 10^{-3}\ mol$ |

micromole | Show source$\mu mol$ | µmol | 1000000 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One micromole is equal to one millionth of mole: $1\ \mu mol=0.000001\ mol= 10^{-6}\ mol$ |

nanomole | Show source$nmol$ | nmol | 1000000000 | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One nanomole is equal to one billionth of mole: $1\ nmol= 10^{-9}\ mol$ |

pikomole | Show source$pmol$ | pmol | 1×10^{12} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One pikomole is equal to one trillionth of mole: $1\ pmol= 10^{-12}\ mol$ |

femtomole | Show source$fmol$ | fmol | 1×10^{15} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One femtomole is equal to one quadrillionth of mole: $1\ fmol= 10^{-15}\ mol$ |

attomole | Show source$amol$ | amol | 1×10^{18} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One attomole is equal to one quintillionth of mole: $1\ amol= 10^{-18}\ mol$ |

zeptomole | Show source$zmol$ | zmol | 1×10^{21} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One zeptomole is equal to one sextillionth of mole: $1\ zmol= 10^{-21}\ mol$ |

yoctomole | Show source$ymol$ | ymol | 1×10^{24} | Derived amount of substance unit in SI system. One yoctomole is equal to one septillionth of mole: $1\ ymol= 10^{-24}\ mol$ |

# other

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

number of particles | Show source$particles$ | particles | 6.02214076×10^{23} | Number of particles in the probe. Depending on the type of substance, it can be the number of atoms, ions or chemical molecules. Number of particles equals to Avogadro's number is one mole of substance.$N_A\ \text{particles} = 6.023 \times 10^{23}\ \text{particles} = 1\ mol$ |

# Some facts

- The
**basic SI unit**of**amount of substance**is**one mole**. - One mole of substance contains the same
**number of molecules**(or atoms in the case of free elements that do create molecules) as**12 grams of carbon isotope**.^{12}C - In one mole there is
**6,022140857 (74) × 10**(atoms, molecules, ions, etc.). This number is often called^{23}particles**Avogadro number**:$N_A = 6,022140857(74) \times 10^{23}$ - One mole of substance may correspond to
**different mass**. For example, one mole of water weighs 18,01528 g, but one mole of carbon dioxide 44,01 g. The mass of one mole of substance is called**molar mass**and is**substance specific**. You can read more about molar mass (including molar masses of selected substances) visiting our another calculator: Molar mass. - One mole of
**perfect gas**under normal conditions (temperature 273K, pressure 1023 hPa) occupies a volume of 22.42 dm^{3}. You can find more about the volume occupied by various gases in our another calculators: Molar volume of gases and Clapeyron's equation.

# 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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