Q: What are multiples and sub-multiples in physics?

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There are smaller masses but they need not be submultiples.

The prefix is used for the name of multiples and submultiples.

There is no such thing as a "metric ounce". The units of mass in the metric system are gram, kilogram, metric tonne (equals 1000 kilograms), and other decimal multiples and submultiples of the gram or kilogram.There is no such thing as a "metric ounce". The units of mass in the metric system are gram, kilogram, metric tonne (equals 1000 kilograms), and other decimal multiples and submultiples of the gram or kilogram.There is no such thing as a "metric ounce". The units of mass in the metric system are gram, kilogram, metric tonne (equals 1000 kilograms), and other decimal multiples and submultiples of the gram or kilogram.There is no such thing as a "metric ounce". The units of mass in the metric system are gram, kilogram, metric tonne (equals 1000 kilograms), and other decimal multiples and submultiples of the gram or kilogram.

The SI base unit for mass is the kilogram. Submultiples include the gram and the milligram; multiples include the megagram.

A nanometre is 10-9 of a metre. If you look for 'SI system' in your search engine, you should find a list of the approved multiples and submultiples.

The meter, or multiples/submultiples thereof, such as kilometer, millimeter, micrometer, etc. (multiples larger than "kilo", such as mega or giga, are not commonly used with meters.)

A metric unit for measuring an objects mass is a gram and its multiples or submultiples such a decagram, centigram, milligram, hectogram, kilogram

The cubic meter. Also, multiples and submultiples are often used, such as the cubic kilometer, the cubic decimeter (= liter) and the cubic centimeter (= milliliter).

I assume you mean units of length. The official (worldwide) unit for that is the meter. Multiples and submultiples are often used, such as kilometer, millimeter, or micrometer.

The unit of pressure in SI is Pascal (equal to 1 N/m2). In non-SI systems many other units (with multiples and submultiples) exist.

The official unit for mass is the kilogram. Of course, multiples and submultiples are also used in practice, such as the ton (1000 kg), the gram, the milligram, etc.

Biomass can be described in any of the units used to describe any other kind of mass. The "Kilogram", with its decimal multiples and submultiples, seems like a good one.

micro second * * * * * No, that is a submultiple of a measurement unit of time - a second. Not of time itself. Time has no submultiples.

METER

Mass is expressed in "kilogram" in the SI system. If that results in an inconveniently large or small number, then one of the kilogram's power-of-ten multiples or submultiples is more appropriate.

For the weight: kilogram For the length, width: meter For the volume: litre And multiples or submultiples if it is necessary.

Neither. Volume is measured in:Liters and its multiples and submutiples such as milliliter, deciliter, decaliter and other variations.Fluid ounces, pints, quarts, gallons, etc.Cubic meters and multiples and submultiples of meterCubic feet, cubic inches, cubic yards, etc.

Some examples are radiogram, telegram, attogram, diagram, pentagram.

The unit is amper (A) (or submultiples).

The metric unit of power is the 'watt', and of course its power-of-ten multiples and submultiples are used where necessary to produce convenient numbers. Probably the closest to the horsepower is the 'kilowatt' = about 1.3405 HP .

The correct symbol for kilowatt is 'kW', where 'k' is lower-case. An upper-case 'K' is not used to represent multiples or submultiples.The symbols used for some of the more common multiples of SI units are:k kilo (x103)M mega (x106)G giga (x109)

SI units have the advantage that their multiples and sub-multiples can be expressed in terms of prefixes.prefixes are the word or letters added before SI units such as lilo,mega,giga,and milli>>>>>>>>>>>>>>........<<<<<<<<<<<<

Well, that's the conversion factor. centi means "1/100".That's precisely the beauty of the metric system; all multiples and submultiples are powers of 10. For example, to convert 17 kilometers to meters, add three zeroes - 17,000. Now, try to do a similar conversion from miles to feet!Well, that's the conversion factor. centi means "1/100".That's precisely the beauty of the metric system; all multiples and submultiples are powers of 10. For example, to convert 17 kilometers to meters, add three zeroes - 17,000. Now, try to do a similar conversion from miles to feet!Well, that's the conversion factor. centi means "1/100".That's precisely the beauty of the metric system; all multiples and submultiples are powers of 10. For example, to convert 17 kilometers to meters, add three zeroes - 17,000. Now, try to do a similar conversion from miles to feet!Well, that's the conversion factor. centi means "1/100".That's precisely the beauty of the metric system; all multiples and submultiples are powers of 10. For example, to convert 17 kilometers to meters, add three zeroes - 17,000. Now, try to do a similar conversion from miles to feet!

The 'Kilogram', and all of its multiples and submultiples, such as gram, tonne, etc.

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