Electricians are often required to convert an electrical measurement from one charge unit to another. But sometimes, they need accurate and precise conversions for testing purposes. In this case, you can take the help of the charge converter.
A charge is a fundamental property of a matter that exerts a force when retained in an electric or magnetic field. A charge starts flowing when an electromotive force is applied and caused by a potential difference. Charge constantly moves from an electrically high potential to one that is lower. "Current" is a common way to refer to electric current. Mobile electrons in a conductor or ions in an electrolyte carry the electric charge. The electromagnetic force, one of the four basic forces, is generated by interacting a moving charge with the electromagnetic field. The coulomb is the unit used to measure electric charge. To measure the electricity, however, there are various measurement units, such as etc.
The inverse of elementary charge, which is the size of the charge of a proton, the electron charge is equal to the charge of an electron. According to the 2019 SI redefinition of the coulomb, it is equivalent to 1.6021766341019 coulombs.
The electrical charge of one coulomb is equivalent to one ampere of current for one second.
The formula for the coulomb is QC = IA .
The charge in coulombs equals the amperes of current multiplied by the seconds. The coulomb is the metric system's SI-derived unit for electric charge. C is a common way to shorten coulombs; for instance, 1 coulomb can be written as 1 C.
Our charge Converter converts electric charge into following units:
- Coulomb (C)
- Megacoulomb (MC)
- Kilocoulomb (KC)
- Millicoulomb (mC)
- Microcoulomb (uC)
- Nanocoulomb (nC)
- Picocoulomb (pC)
- Abcoulomb (abC)
- Statcoulomb (ctC)