# 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 !

# Symbolic algebra

ⓘ Hint: This calculator supports symbolic math. You can enter numbers, but also symbols like a, b, pi or even whole math expressions such as (a+b)/2. If you still don't sure how to make your life easier using symbolic algebra check out our another page: Symbolic calculations

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

Value | ||

Unit | ||

Decimals |

# $1$ (volt) is equal to:#

# SI#

Unit | Symbol | Symbol (plain text) | Value as symbolic | Value as numeric | Notes | Unit conversion formula |

yottavolt | Show source$YV$ | YV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One yottavolt is equal to septylion of volts: $1\ YV= 10^{24}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

zettavolt | Show source$ZV$ | ZV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One zettavolt is equal to sextillion of volts: $1\ ZV= 10^{21}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

exavolt | Show source$EV$ | EV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One exavolt is equal to quintillion of volts: $1\ EV= 10^{18}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

petavolt | Show source$PV$ | PV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One petavolt is equal to quadrillion of volts: $1\ PV= 10^{15}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

teravolt | Show source$TV$ | TV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One teravolt is equal to trillion of volts: $1\ TV= 10^{12}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

gigavolt | Show source$GV$ | GV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One gigavolt is equal to billion of volts: $1\ GV= 10^{9}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

megavolt | Show source$MV$ | MV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One megavolt is equal to million of volts: $1\ MV=1000000\ V= 10^{6}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

kilovolt | Show source$kV$ | kV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One kilovolt is equal to thausand of volts: $1\ kV=1000\ V= 10^{3}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

hektovolt | Show source$hV$ | hV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One hektovolt is equal to hundred of volts: $1\ hV=100\ V= 10^{2}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

volt | Show source$V$ | V | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | The basic unit of electric potential, electric voltage and electromotive force (EMF) in the SI system. Electric potential between two points of a conducting wire is one volt (1 V), when an electric current of one ampere (1 A) dissipates one watt of power (1 W) between those points.$1\ V = \frac{1\ W}{1\ A}$ | Show source$...$ |

decivolt | Show source$dV$ | dV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One decivolt is equal to one tenth of volt: $1\ dV=0.1\ V= 10^{-1}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

centivolt | Show source$cV$ | cV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One centivolt is equal to one hundredth of volt: $1\ cV=0.01\ V= 10^{-2}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

milivolt | Show source$mV$ | mV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One milivolt is equal to one thousandth of volt: $1\ mV=0.001\ V= 10^{-3}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

microvolt | Show source$\mu V$ | µV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One microvolt is equal to one millionth of volt: $1\ \mu V=0.000001\ V= 10^{-6}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

nanovolt | Show source$nV$ | nV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One nanovolt is equal to one billionth of volt: $1\ nV= 10^{-9}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

pikovolt | Show source$pV$ | pV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One pikovolt is equal to one trillionth of volt: $1\ pV= 10^{-12}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

femtovolt | Show source$fV$ | fV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One femtovolt is equal to one quadrillionth of volt: $1\ fV= 10^{-15}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

attovolt | Show source$aV$ | aV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One attovolt is equal to one quintillionth of volt: $1\ aV= 10^{-18}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

zeptovolt | Show source$zV$ | zV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One zeptovolt is equal to one sextillionth of volt: $1\ zV= 10^{-21}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

yoctovolt | Show source$yV$ | yV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Derived electric voltage unit in SI system. One yoctovolt is equal to one septillionth of volt: $1\ yV= 10^{-24}\ V$ | Show source$...$ |

# CGS units (centimetre-gram-second)#

Unit | Symbol | Symbol (plain text) | Value as symbolic | Value as numeric | Notes | Unit conversion formula |

stat (ESU) | Show source$statV$ | statV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Historical unit of electric potential, electric voltage and electromotive force (EMF) in the electrostatic centimeter-gram-second system (CGS-ESU). The voltage between two points A and B is one statvolt (1 statV), if the transfer of an electric charge of one statcoulomb (1 statC) from point A to point B requires work of one erg (1 erg).$1\ statV = \frac{1\ erg}{1\ statC} = \frac{10^{-7}\ J}{\frac{1}{10\ c}\ C} = c \cdot 10^{-6} \ V \approx 299.792458\ V$Where: - c - the speed of light in vacuum.
| Show source$...$ |

ab (EMU) | Show source$abV$ | abV | Show source$\text{...}$ | - | Historical unit of electric potential, electric voltage and electromotive force (EMF) in the electromagnetic centimeter-gram-second system (CGS-EMU). The voltage between two points A and B is one abvolt (1 abV), if the transfer of an electric charge of one abcoulomb (1 abC) from point A to point B requires work of one erg (1 erg).$1\ abV = \frac{1\ erg}{1\ abC} = \frac{10^{-7}\ J}{10\ C} = 10^{-8} \ V = 10 nV$ | Show source$...$ |

# Some facts#

- The
**electric potential in point**is the**ratio**of the**amount of work**(done by electrical force) that should be done in order to**move the electric charge**from this point**to the infinity**to the value of this charge:

$\varphi(x_0) = \dfrac{W_{x_0 \rightarrow \infty}}{q}$where:

**$\varphi(x_0)$**- electric potential at $x_0$,

**$W_{x_0 \rightarrow \infty}$**- work to be done to move the charge**q**from point $x_0$ to infinity,

**$q$**- charge value.

- The
**electrical voltage**is the electrical**potential difference**measured in two selected points:

$U_{AB} = \varphi_B - \varphi_A$where:

**$U_{AB}$**- electric voltage beetwen points**A**and**B**,

**$\varphi_A$**- electric potential in point**A**,

**$\varphi_B$**- electric potential in point**B**.

- ⓘ Remember: Electric voltage
**always applies to two points**. When we talk briefly about voltage, in practice we have in mind the voltage**between the points**(or in other words: the voltage in relation to the reference point). In the case of electronic circuits, the reference point is usually the so-called**ground**, against which all voltages (potentials) in the circuit are measured. - The basic
**unit**of the electrical voltage is**one volt**(1V). - The electrical voltage is usually denoted with a capital letter
**U**or**V**. - The device for measuring the voltage is
**voltmeter**.

# 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.

# Tags and links to this website#

Tags:

voltage · electric_potential · voltage_units_converter · units_of_electrical_voltage · converter_of_electric_potential_units

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