kV to Megavolts – Calculator to perform the conversion, table and formula

This calculator is an online tool (online) with which you can convert from kilovolt to Megavolt automatically, easily, quickly and for free.

We also explain how to convert kvolts to megavolts in 1 single step, with the help of the formula used for the calculation and with the table that has the main conversions from kv to megavolts.

Formula from conversion, calculate and transform from kilovolts to megavolts, single-phase, two-phase and three-phase:

kilovolts a megavolts en

kVolts=1000 volts.

MegaVolts= 1000 kVolts

How to convert or switch from kVolts to megavolts in only 1 steps:

convert in only one step from kvolt to mvolt

Step 1:

Divide kV by 1000, for example, if a compressor has a voltage of 20 kV, it should be divided by 20kV / 1000 which will result in 0.02Megavolt.

Table kv to megavolts, conversion, equivalence, transformation:

How many 1 kVolts0,001 Megavolts
How many 2 kVolts0,002 Megavolts
How many 3 kVolts0,003 Megavolts
How many 4 kVolts0,004 Megavolts
How many 5 kVolts0,005 Megavolts
How many 6 kVolts0,006 Megavolts
How many 7 kVolts0,007 Megavolts
How many 8 kVolts0,008 Megavolts
How many 9 kVolts0,009 Megavolts
How many 10 kVolts0,01 Megavolts
How many 20 kVolts0,02 Megavolts
How many 30 kVolts0,03 Megavolts
How many 40 kVolts0,04 Megavolts
How many 50 kVolts0,05 Megavolts
How many 60 kVolts0,06 Megavolts
How many 70 kVolts0,07 Megavolts
How many 80 kVolts0,08 Megavolts
How many 90 kVolts0,09 Megavolts
How many 100 kVolts0,1 Megavolts
How many 200 kVolts0,2 Megavolts
How many 300 kVolts0,3 Megavolts
How many 400 kVolts0,4 Megavolts
How many 500 kVolts0,5 Megavolts
How many 600 kVolts0,6 Megavolts
How many 700 kVolts0,7 Megavolts
How many 800 kVolts0,8 Megavolts
How many 900 kVolts0,9 Megavolts
How many 1000 kVolts1 Megavolts

Definitions kvoltios and Megavolts:

V (Volts) = The volt (symbolized by the letter V) is the international standard unit (SI) of electric potential or electromotive force.

A potential of one volt appears through a resistance of one ohm when a current of one ampere flows through that resistance.

The voltage can be expressed as an average value in a given time interval, as an instantaneous value at a specific moment in time, or as an effective or quadratic mean value (rms). The average and instantaneous voltages receive a negative (-) or positive (+) polarity with respect to a zero or terrestrial reference potential. The rms voltage is a dimensionless quantity, always represented by a non-negative real number.

For a stable source of electric direct current (DC) potential, such as that of an alkaline or carbon-zinc electrochemical cell, the average and instantaneous voltages are both approximately +1.5 V if the negative terminal is considered common ground; the rms voltage is 1.5 V. For the standard service alternating current (AC), the average voltage is zero (the polarity is constantly reversed); the instantaneous voltage ranges from approximately -165 V to +165 V; The effective voltage is nominally 117 V.

Voltages are sometimes expressed in units that represent power multiples of 10 or fractions of a volt.

Megavolts = One megavolt (MV symbolized) is equal to one kvolts divided by 1000 (1 MV = 1kV / 1000).