# What is 1 kg weight force

**●**

**conversion**

**of**

**Strength units**

*F.***●**

**The newton is the SI base unit of force. 1 N = 1 kg**

The unit symbol is N and the formula symbol is the force

Weight force

Gravity acceleration

**·**m / s^{2}.The unit symbol is N and the formula symbol is the force

*F.*(force).Weight force

*F.*_{G}=*m*; Mass =**·**G*m*and the mean acceleration due to gravity =*G*.Gravity acceleration

*G*= 9.80665 m / s^{2}.**Weight force is the type of force that we are constantly dealing with in everyday life.**

**Please refer:**

**Weight units**

**Simply enter the known force value in the correct line.**

When entering a decimal, this is always the

**Point**to use.

Warning: don't give them

**exact number of a calculated answer**again.

**Conversions of other units**

Our physics teacher always lectured: A newton is a bar of chocolate.102 grams ≈ 1 Newton. |

Weight is a) the force on a body in a gravitational field as weight force, b) the mass of a physical body. |

**Conversion of newtons to kilograms**

Not for physics professors and teachers :-) Only for "home use" on our earth.**Power is not mass!**

Simply enter the value on the left or right. The calculator works in both directions of the ↔ Character.Point to use. |

The force conversion formulas:Newton in Kilopond (N to kp):1 / 9.80665 × N = 0.101971621298 × N = 1 kilopond kpKilopond in Newton (kp to N):9.80665 × kilopond = 1 Newton N |

Kilopond and Pond (unit symbols kp and p) were the unit of force that had not been legally permitted since 1977; used to be a basic unit of the technical measurement system. However, N (read: Newton) is correct. 1 kilopond was the weight with which a mass of 1 kg presses on its base at a place on earth; calculated according to Newton's law Force = mass × acceleration. Since the acceleration depends on the location, the weight varies. Most of the time, however, the standard fall acceleration is used. 1 kp = 9.80665 Newtons. |

The question: **"How much or what does a kilo weigh?"** is very easy to answer.

The kilopond is out of date and is no longer used.

The kilopond (kp) was the weight of the mass 1 kg in the earth's gravitational field.**A kilopond = 1 kp weighs exactly one kilogram = 1 kg on earth.**

In 1960 the unit of force kilopond in the SI system was replaced by newtons (1kp = 9.80665 N).

One newton corresponds roughly to the weight of a body on our earth

the mass 102 grams = a bar of chocolate. 1 N ≈ 1 / 9.81 kg ≈ 102 grams.

The mass (100 grams) is location-independent, the weight (1 Newton) is location-bound!

1 kg weighs about 9.81 N on the earth's surface, because 1 kg times 9.81 m / s^{2} = 9.81N.

**In daily life on our earth we use:****1 Newton (force) = 1N ≈ 1 / 9.81 kg = 0.102 kg = 102 grams (weight).****1 kilonewton (force) = 1000 N = 1000 / 9.81 kg = 102 kg (weight).**

The acceleration due to gravity at sea level is around the equator *G* = 9.780 m / s^{2}, at the 45th parallel ** G = 9.80665 m / s^{2}** and to the

Poland for example

*G*= 9.832 m / s

^{2}. Ever

*H*= 1 meter height increases

*G*by about 3 x 10

^{-6}m / s

^{2}from as long as

*H*is small compared to the radius of the earth.

**Force conversion table in Newtons **

Unit name | symbol | Converted to SI unit N |

Atomic unit of force | a. u. | 8,238722 241 |

Crinal | crinal | 0.1 N |

Dyn | dyn | 1 · 10^{−5} N |

Pond (gram force) | gf, p | 9,806650 · 10^{−3} N |

Joules per centimeter | J / cm | 100 N |

Kilopond (kilogram force) | kgf, kgp, kp | 9.806650 N |

Kilograms per second^{2} | kg-m / s^{2} | 1 N |

Kilopound (kip force) | kipf | 4448.2216152605 N |

Newton | N | 1 N |

Ounce force (av.) = Ounce | ozf (av.) | 0.2780138509537812 N. |

Pound force | lbf (av.), lbf | 4.4482216152605N |

Pound force foot per inch | lbf-ft / in | 53.3786 N |

Poundal | pdl | 0.138254954376 N |

Slug foot per square second | slug-ft / s^{2} | 4,44822 N |

Slug force | 143.117 N | |

Square foot inch of mercury (0 ° C) | ft^{2}-inch Hg (0 ° C) | 314.605 N |

Square foot inch of mercury (16 ° C) | ft^{2}-inch Hg (16 ° C) | 313.751 N |

Tone force (long) | 9964.01641818352 N | |

Tone force (metric) | 9806.65 N | |

Tone force (short) | 8896,443230521 N |

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