- Force and area to pressure converter
- Pressure and area to force converter
- Pressure to liquid level calculator
- Liquid level to pressure calculator
This converter and dynamic conversion scale will calculate the equivalent pressure value from one pressure measurement unit to another and generate a conversion table based on the selected units.
- Enter the value you want to convert in the upper input box.
- Select the corresponding units from the upper pull down options.
- Select the units to convert to, from the lower pull down options.
- The conversion will show in the lower text box.
You can use this converter to copy and paste values as well, after pasting a value, just click/touch one of the text boxes or select a unit to convert the value.
Convert pressure units with the pressure unit converting tool, look up a conversion from the tables, identify a pressure unit and its group association with other pressure units, or find the relevant pressure conversion factor in pascals.
Choose a look up table for a specific pressure conversion application.
- Tyre pressure conversion for cars, trucks, cycles, motorbikes or aircraft
- Barometric conversion for mbar, hPa, psi, inHg, mmHg & Torr
- Vacuum conversion for % vac, mbar, hPa, psi, inHg, mmHg & Torr
- Altitude to pressure conversion from feet or metres to mbar, psi, mmHg & inHg
- I/P & P/I conversion for current and pneumatic signal control instrumentation
- E/P & P/E conversion for voltage and pneumatic signal control instrumentation
The following list shows each pressure unit and its equivalent value converted into pascals (Pa). The pascal is the SI unit for measuring pressure.
Unique Conversion Factors
These units have a defined conversion value which is internationally agreed and are always the same value
|psi, pfsi, lb/in², lbf/in²||Pounds Force Per Square Inch||6894.75729316836…|
|mbar, mb, mbr||Millibar||100|
|N/m²||Newton Per Square Metre||1|
|kg/cm², kgf/cm²||Kilogram Per Square Centimetre||98,066.5|
|dyn/cm², dyne/cm²||Dyne Per Square Centimetre||0.1|
|oz/in², ozf/in²||Ounce Per Square Inch||430.922330823023…|
|tsi, tfsi (uk, long)||Ton Per Square Inch (uk, long)||15,444,256.3366971…|
|tsi, tfsi (usa, short)||Ton Per Square Inch (usa, short)||13,789,514.5863367…|
|tsf, tfsf (usa, short)||Ton Per Square Foot (usa, short)||95,760.5179606717…|
|psf, pfsf||Pounds Force Per Square Foot||47.8802589803358…|
|g/cm², gf/cm²||Gram Per Square Centimetre||98.0665|
N.B. Numbers which include […] on the end are rounded.
Manometric Conversion Factors
The following units are known as manometric pressure units and are derived from the pressure exerted by a column of liquid under the acceleration of earth’s gravity. Each manometric pressure unit is shown with its equivalent value converted into pascals (Pa). The pascal is the SI unit for measuring pressure.
Since the pressure of the fluid column can vary with changes in liquid density and local gravity it is important to quantify these factors when using these units. The physical assumptions that these conversions factors are based can be found at the bottom of this section.
The use of manometric units is discouraged by national standard organisations because they do not precisely represent the true pressure and there are differing conventions used for the temperature and density of the liquid which can lead to variation in accuracy.
|mmH2O, mmWG, mmWC||Millimetres of Water||9.80665|
|cmH2O, cmWG, cmWC||Centimetres of Water||98.0665|
|mH2O, mWG, mWC||Metres of Water||9,806.65|
|inH2O, inWG, inWC||Inches of Water||249.08891|
|ftH2O, ftWG, ftWC||Feet of Water||2,989.06692|
|mmHg||Millimetres of Mercury||133.322387415|
|cmHg||Centimetres of Mercury||1,333.22387415|
|inHg||Inches of Mercury||3,386.388640341|
|µHg, µmHg||Microns of Mercury||0.133322387415|
The above manometric pressure units assume the following in their derivation and although they are not physical constants they have been accepted as popular conventions and are used universally:
- Standard acceleration due to gravity of 9.80665 m/s²
- Density of pure water at 4 deg C is 1000 kg/m³
- Density of mercury at 0 deg C is 13,595.1 kg/m³
Many units have a similar application or derivation, the use of each varies depending on country, industry and pressure value
Units derived from ‘pascal’ the SI unit for pressure
- kg/cm², kgf/cm², at, g/cm², gf/cm²
- psi, pfsi, lb/in², lbf/in², oz/in², ozf/in²
- tsi (uk, long), tfsi (uk, long), tsi (usa, short), tfsi (usa, short), tsf (usa, short), tfsf (usa, short), psf, pfsf
- mm H2O, cm H2O, m H2O
- mm WG, cm WG, m WG
- mm WC, cm WC, m WC
- in H2O, ft H2O
- in WG, ft WG
- in WC, ft WC