## How to Calculate Ohms to Microfarads

A capacitor is an electrical component that stores energy in an electric field. The device is made up of two metal plates separated by a dielectric or insulator. When a DC voltage is applied across its terminals, the capacitor draws a current and continues charging until the voltage across the terminals is equal to the supply. In an AC circuit in which the applied voltage is continually changing, the capacitor is continuously being charged or discharged at a rate dependent by the supply frequency.

Capacitors are often used to filter out the DC component in a signal. At very low frequencies, the capacitor acts more like an open circuit, while at high frequencies the device acts like a closed circuit. As the capacitor charges and discharges, the current is restricted by the internal impedance, a form of electrical resistance. This internal impedance is known as capacitive reactance and measured in ohms.

### What is the value of 1 Farad?

The farad (F) is the SI unit of electrical capacitance and measures a component's ability to store charge. A one farad capacitor stores one coulomb of charge with a potential difference of one-volt across its terminals. The capacitance can be calculated from the formula

C=\frac{Q}{V}

where *C* is the capacitance in farads (F), *Q* is the charge in coulombs (C), and *V* is the potential difference in volts (V).

A capacitor the size of one farad is quite large as it can store lots of charge. Most electrical circuits won't need capacities this large, so most capacitors sold are much smaller, typically in the pico-, nano-, and micro-farad range.

### The mF to μF calculator

Converting millifarads to microfarads is a simple operation. One can use an online mF to μF calculator, or download a capacitor conversion chart pdf but solving mathematically is an easy operation. One millifarad is equivalent to 10^{-3} farads and one microfarad is 10^{-6} farads. Converting this becomes

1\text{ mF} = 1\times 10^{-3}\text{ F} = 1 \times (10^{-3}/10^{-6})\text{ μF} = 1 \times 10^3\text{ μF}

One can convert picofarad to microfarad in the same way.

### Capacitive Reactance: The Resistance of a Capacitor

As a capacitor charges, the current through it quickly and exponentially drops off to zero until its plates are fully charged. At low frequencies, the capacitor has more time to charge and pass less current, resulting in less current flow at low frequencies. At higher frequencies, the capacitor spends less time charging and discharging, and accumulating less charge between its plates. This results in more current passing through the device.

This "resistance" to current flow is similar to a resistor but the crucial difference is a capacitor's current resistance – the capacitive reactance – varies with the applied frequency. As the applied frequency increases, the reactance, which is measured in ohms (Ω) decreases.

Capacitive reactance (*X _{c}*)is calculated with the following formula

X_c=\frac{1}{2\pi fC}

where *X _{c}* is the capacitive reactance in ohms,

*f* is the frequency in Hertz (Hz), and

*C* is the capacitance in farads (F).

### Capacitive Reactance Calculation

Calculate the capacitive reactance of a 420 nF capacitor at a frequency of 1 kHz

X_c=\frac{1}{2\pi \times 1000\times 420\times 10^{-9}}=378.9\Omega

At 10 kHz, the capacitor's reactance becomes

X_c=\frac{1}{2\pi \times 10000\times 420\times 10^{-9}}=37.9\Omega

It can be seen that a capacitor's reactance decreases as the applied frequency increases. In this case, the frequency increases by a factor of 10 and the reactance decreases by a similar amount.

## Convert uF to F - Conversion of Measurement Units

### ››Convert microfarad to farad [international]

### ››More information from the unit converter

How many uF in 1 F? The answer is 999510.

We assume you are converting between **microfarad** and **farad [international]**.

You can view more details on each measurement unit:

uF or F

The SI derived unit for **capacitance** is the farad.

1 uF is equal to 1.0E-6 farad.

Note that rounding errors may occur, so always check the results.

Use this page to learn how to convert between microfarads and farads.

Type in your own numbers in the form to convert the units!

### ››Want other units?

You can do the reverse unit conversion from F to uF, or enter any two units below:

### ››Common capacitance conversions

uF to terafarad

uF to puff

uF to abfarad

uF to gigafarad

uF to millifarad

uF to hectofarad

uF to gaussian

uF to centifarad

uF to kilofarad

uF to electrostatic unit

### ››Definition: Microfarad

The SI prefix "micro" represents a factor of 10^{-6}, or in exponential notation, 1E-6.

So 1 microfarad = 10^{-6} farads.

### ››Metric conversions and more

**ConvertUnits.com** provides an online conversion calculator for all types of measurement units. You can find metric conversion tables for SI units, as well as English units, currency, and other data. Type in unit symbols, abbreviations, or full names for units of length, area, mass, pressure, and other types. Examples include mm, inch, 100 kg, US fluid ounce, 6'3", 10 stone 4, cubic cm, metres squared, grams, moles, feet per second, and many more!

**Capacitor uF - nF - pF Conversion Tool**

**Easily convert between uF, nF and pF capacitors.**

A capacitor (originally known as a condenser) is a passive electrical component used to store energy electrostatically in an electric field. Common types of capacitors are **Aluminum****Electrolytic**, **Ceramic**, **Film**, **Paper**, **Mica**, and **Tantalum**. Capacitors are expressed in terms of farads. Common abbreviations are **uF** (**micro**farads), **nF** (**nano**farads), and **pF** (**pico**farads or **micromicro**farads). Less common abbreviations for capacitors include mfd, MFD, mf, MF, MMFD, MMF, uuF, **UF**, **NF**, and **PF**.

**Below is a uF - nF - pF conversion tool to make converting back and forth easy.**

Whether you are prototyping on a breadboard, repairing a circuit board, reading schematics, purchasing capacitors, or you are in any other kind of electrical field of work or hobby, you may often have to convert between **uF**, **nF** and **pF** capacitors. Since converting uF to nF, uF to pF, nF to uF, nF to pF, pF to nF, and pF to uF can be time consuming, use our handy conversion chart to make converting back and forth easy. We even have a free printer friendly version that you can print out and use over and over again. Also be sure to check out our Voltage Divider Calculator to help you choose the correct resistors for your next project.

**Capacitor uF - nF - pF Conversion Chart**

**The conversion chart below shows popular capacitor values and how they convert from uF, nF, and pF.**

** Printer Friendly Version**

uF / MFD | nF | pF / MMFD |
---|---|---|

1000uF / MFD | 1000000nF | 1000000000pF / MMFD |

680uF / MFD | 680000nF | 680000000pF / MMFD |

470uF / MFD | 470000nF | 470000000pF / MMFD |

240uF / MFD | 240000nF | 240000000pF / MMFD |

220uF / MFD | 220000nF | 220000000pF / MMFD |

150uF / MFD | 150000nF | 150000000pF / MMFD |

100uF / MFD | 100000nF | 100000000pF / MMFD |

88uF / MFD | 88000nF | 88000000pF / MMFD |

85uF / MFD | 85000nF | 85000000pF / MMFD |

82uF / MFD | 82000nF | 82000000pF / MMFD |

80uF / MFD | 80000nF | 80000000pF / MMFD |

75uF / MFD | 75000nF | 75000000pF / MMFD |

72uF / MFD | 72000nF | 72000000pF / MMFD |

70uF / MFD | 70000nF | 70000000pF / MMFD |

68uF / MFD | 68000nF | 68000000pF / MMFD |

65uF / MFD | 65000nF | 65000000pF / MMFD |

64uF / MFD | 64000nF | 64000000pF / MMFD |

60uF / MFD | 60000nF | 60000000pF / MMFD |

56uF / MFD | 56000nF | 56000000pF / MMFD |

53uF / MFD | 53000nF | 53000000pF / MMFD |

50uF / MFD | 50000nF | 50000000pF / MMFD |

47uF / MFD | 47000nF | 47000000pF / MMFD |

45uF / MFD | 45000nF | 45000000pF / MMFD |

43uF / MFD | 43000nF | 43000000pF / MMFD |

40uF / MFD | 40000nF | 40000000pF / MMFD |

39uF / MFD | 39000nF | 39000000pF / MMFD |

36uF / MFD | 36000nF | 36000000pF / MMFD |

35uF / MFD | 35000nF | 35000000pF / MMFD |

33uF / MFD | 33000nF | 33000000pF / MMFD |

30uF / MFD | 30000nF | 30000000pF / MMFD |

27.5uF / MFD | 27500nF | 27500000pF / MMFD |

27uF / MFD | 27000nF | 27000000pF / MMFD |

25uF / MFD | 25000nF | 25000000pF / MMFD |

24uF / MFD | 24000nF | 24000000pF / MMFD |

22uF / MFD | 22000nF | 22000000pF / MMFD |

21uF / MFD | 21000nF | 21000000pF / MMFD |

20uF / MFD | 20000nF | 20000000pF / MMFD |

19uF / MFD | 19000nF | 19000000pF / MMFD |

18uF / MFD | 18000nF | 18000000pF / MMFD |

16uF / MFD | 16000nF | 16000000pF / MMFD |

15uF / MFD | 15000nF | 15000000pF / MMFD |

12uF / MFD | 12000nF | 12000000pF / MMFD |

10uF / MFD | 10000nF | 10000000pF / MMFD |

8.2uF / MFD | 8200nF | 8200000pF / MMFD |

A good thing to keep in mind is that every capacitor has its own (V) Voltage rating and normal operating temperature. It is a good idea to know the exact electrical demands of a given circuit before selecting a capacitor for that circuit. **Note:** In your circuit designs always allow a 50% or better safety margin for the maximum voltage of capacitors. For example, if the voltage of your circuit is 5 volts, then your capacitors should be rated for at least 10 volts.

Capacitors work with AC and DC differently. When alternating current (AC) is applied to a capacitor, it appears like the current passes through the capacitor with little or no resistance. That is because the capacitor will charge and discharge as current fluctuates. With direct current (DC), a capacitor will act like a break in the circuit once it becomes fully charged. For that reason, capacitors in AC circuits have different applications than those in DC circuits.

**Capacitor uF - nF - pF Conversion Chart Continued (8.0 uF and lower)**

**Printer Friendly Version**

uF / MFD | nF | pF / MMFD |
---|---|---|

8.0uF / MFD | 8000nF | 8000000pF / MMFD |

7.5uF / MFD | 7500nF | 7500000pF / MMFD |

6.8uF / MFD | 6800nF | 6800000pF / MMFD |

5.6uF / MFD | 5600nF | 5600000pF / MMFD |

5.0uF / MFD | 5000nF | 5000000pF / MMFD |

4.7uF / MFD | 4700nF | 4700000pF / MMFD |

4.0uF / MFD | 4000nF | 4000000pF / MMFD |

3.9uF / MFD | 3900nF | 3900000pF / MMFD |

3.3uF / MFD | 3300nF | 3300000pF / MMFD |

3uF / MFD | 3000nF | 3000000pF / MMFD |

2.7uF / MFD | 2700nF | 2700000pF / MMFD |

2.2uF / MFD | 2200nF | 2200000pF / MMFD |

2uF / MFD | 2000nF | 2000000pF / MMFD |

1.8uF / MFD | 1800nF | 1800000pF / MMFD |

1.5uF / MFD | 1500nF | 1500000pF / MMFD |

1.2uF / MFD | 1200nF | 1200000pF / MMFD |

1.0uF / MFD | 1000nF | 1000000pF / MMFD |

.82uF / MFD | 820nF | 820000pF / MMFD |

.68uF / MFD | 680nF | 680000pF / MMFD |

.47uF / MFD | 470nF | 470000pF / MMFD |

.33uF / MFD | 330nF | 330000pF / MMFD |

.22uF / MFD | 220nF | 220000pF / MMFD |

.2uF / MFD | 200nF | 200000pF / MMFD |

.1uF / MFD | 100nF | 100000pF / MMFD |

.01uF / MFD | 10nF | 10000pF / MMFD |

.0068uF / MFD | 6.8nF | 6800pF / MMFD |

.0047uF / MFD | 4.7nF | 4700pF / MMFD |

.0033uF / MFD | 3.3nF | 3300pF / MMFD |

.0022uF / MFD | 2.2nF | 2200pF / MMFD |

.0015uF / MFD | 1.5nF | 1500pF / MMFD |

.001uF / MFD | 1nF | 1000pF / MMFD |

.00068uF / MFD | .68nF | 680pF / MMFD |

.00047uF / MFD | .47nF | 470pF / MMFD |

.00033uF / MFD | .33nF | 330pF / MMFD |

.00022uF / MFD | .22nF | 220pF / MMFD |

.00015uF / MFD | .15nF | 150pF / MMFD |

.0001uF / MFD | .1nF | 100pF / MMFD |

.000068uF / MFD | .068nF | 68pF / MMFD |

.000047uF / MFD | .047nF | 47pF / MMFD |

.000033uF / MFD | .033nF | 33pF / MMFD |

.000022uF / MFD | .022nF | 22pF / MMFD |

.000015uF / MFD | .015nF | 15pF / MMFD |

.00001uF / MFD | .01nF | 10pF / MMFD |

.0000068uF / MFD | .0068nF | 6.8pF / MMFD |

.0000047uF / MFD | .0047nF | 4.7pF / MMFD |

.0000033uF / MFD | .0033nF | 3.3pF / MMFD |

.0000022uF / MFD | .0022nF | 2.2pF / MMFD |

.0000015uF / MFD | .0015nF | 1.5pF / MMFD |

.000001uF / MFD | .001nF | 1pF / MMFD |

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## Capacitor Conversion Chart & Calculator: uF to nF, pF to nF . . .

### Capacitor values may be expressed in µF, nF and pF and value conversions often need to be made between them, nF to µF, nF to pF and vice versa.

**Capacitance Tutorial Includes:**

Capacitance Capacitor formulas Capacitive reactance Parallel & series capacitors Dielectric constant & relative permittivity Dissipation factor, loss tangent, ESR Capacitor conversion chart

Capacitors are a very common form of electronic component and capacitor values are generally expressed in terms of microfarads, µF (sometimes uF when a micro character is not available), nanofarads, nF and picofarads, pF.

Often there is an overlap between these multipliers. For example 0.1µF can also be expressed as 100nF, and there are many more examples of this type of notation confusion.

Also in some areas the use of nanofarad, nF is less widespread with values being expressed in fractions of a µF and large multiples of picofarads, pF. Under these circumstances it may be necessary to convert to nanofards, nF when components marked in nanofarad are available.

It can sometimes be confusing when a circuit diagram or electronic components list may mention the value in terms of picofarads for example and the listings for an electronic component distributor of electronic components store may mention it in another.

Also when undertaking electronic circuit design, it is necessary to ensure the electronic component values are specified in the current multiple of ten. It could be disastrous to be out by a factor of ten!

The capacitor conversion chart below reveals the equivalents between µF, nF and pF in an easy to use table format. Often when buying from an electronic components distributor or electronic components store, the markings of specifications may use different notations and it may be necessary to convert them.

Capacitor values can be of over 10^{9} range, and even more as super capacitors are now being used. To prevent confusion with large numbers of zeros attached to the values of the different capacitors the common prefixes pico (10^{-12}), nano (10^{-9}) and micro (10^{-6}) are widely used. When converting between these it is sometimes useful to have a capacitor conversion chart or capacitor conversion table for the different capacitor values.

A further requirement for capacitance conversion is that for some capacitor marking schemes, the actual capacitance value is given in picofarads, then requiring the value to be converted to the more usual nanofarads or microfarads is required.

Also other forms of electronic component use the same forms of multiplier. Resistors tend not to as their values are measured in Ω and higher multiples like kΩ or &MΩ but inductors are measured in Henries, and values are much smaller. Therefore milli-Henries and micro-Henries are widely used and therefore similar conversions may be required.

### Capacitance conversion calculator

The capacitance value conversion calculator below provides easy conversions between values expressed in microfarads: µF, nanofarads: nF and picofarads: pF. Simple enter the value and what it is expressed in, and the value will be displayed in µF, nF and pF, as well as the value in Farads!

### Capacitor conversion chart

A chart or table proving an easy translation between micro-farads,µF; nanofarads, nF, and picofarads, pF is given below. This helps reduce the confusion that can occur when having to change between the different multipliers of values.

Capacitor Value Conversion Chart pF to nF, µ to nF, etc . . | ||
---|---|---|

microfarads (µF) | Nanofarads (nF) | Picofarads (pF) |

0.000001 | 0.001 | 1 |

0.00001 | 0.01 | 10 |

0.0001 | 0.1 | 100 |

0.001 | 1 | 1000 |

0.01 | 10 | 10000 |

0.1 | 100 | 100000 |

1 | 1000 | 1000000 |

10 | 10000 | 10000000 |

100 | 100000 | 100000000 |

This capacitor conversion chart or capacitor conversion table enables quick and easy reference of the different values given for capacitors and conversion between picofarads, nanofarads and microfarads.

### Popular capacitor conversions

There are a few popular ways of writing capacitor values. Often for example a ceramic capacitor may be given as a value of 100nF. If used in circuits with electrolytic capacitors, it is often interesting to realise that this is 0.1µF. These useful conversions can help when designing, building, or maintaining circuits.

Common Capacitor Conversions |
---|

100pF = 0.1nF |

1000pf = 1 nF |

100nF = 0.1µF |

When designing circuits or using capacitors in any way, it is often useful to have these capacitor conversions in mind as values transition from picofarads to nanofarads and then nanofarads to microfarads.

A more comprehensive table of conversion factors to convert between the different values, nF to pF, µF to nF etc is given below.

Table of conversion factors to convert between µF, nF, and pF | |
---|---|

Convert | Multiply by: |

pF to nF | 1 x 10^{-3} |

pF to µF | 1 x 10^{-6} |

nF to pF | 1 x 10^{3} |

nF to µF | 1 x 10^{-3} |

µF to pF | 1 x 10^{6} |

µF to nF | 1 x 10^{3} |

### Capacitor conversion nomenclature

Although most modern circuits and component descriptions use the nomenclature of µF, nF and pF for detailing capacitor values, often older circuit diagrams, circuit descriptions and even the components themselves may use a host of non-standard abbreviations and it may not always be clear exactly what they mean.

The main variations for the various capacitance sub-multiples are given below:

The values for larger value capacitors like electrolytic capacitors, tantalum capacitors, and even some paper capacitors measured in micro-Farads might have been designated in uF, mfd, MFD, MF or UF. All of these refer to the value measured in µF. This terminology is normally associated with electrolytic capacitors and tantalum capacitors.*Micro-Farad, µF :*The terminology of nF or nano-Farads was not widely used before the standardisation of terminology, and therefore this submultiple did not have a variety of abbreviations. The term nanofarad has come into much greater use in recent years, although in some countries its use is not as widespread, with values being expressed in large numbers of picofarads, e.g. 1000pF for 1 nF, or fractions of a microfarad, e.g. 0.001µF, again for a nanofarad. This terminology is generally associated with ceramic capacitors, metalised film capacitors including surface mount multilayer ceramic capacitors, and even some modern silver mica capacitors.*Nano-Farad, nF:*Again a variety of abbreviations were used to indicate the value in picoFarads, pF. Terms used included: microromicroFarads, mmfd, MMFD, uff, µµF. All of these refer to values in pF. Capacitor values measured in picofarads are often used in radio frequency, RF circuits and equipment. Accordingly this terminology is used chiefly with ceramic capacitors, but it is also used for silver mica capacitors and some film capacitors.*Pico-Farad, pF:*

The standardisation of terminology has assisted in the conversion of values from one submultiple to the next. It has meant that there is considerably less room for misunderstanding. It is easier converting from µF to nF and pF. This is often useful when a circuit diagram may mention a capacitor value mentioned in one way, and the electronic components distributor lists may mention it in another.

The capacitance conversion chart is very useful because different electronic component manufacturers may mark components differently, sometimes labelling as multiple of nanofarad, whereas other manufacturers may mark their equivalent capacitors as a faction of a microfarad and so forth. Obviously the electronic components distributors and electronic component stores will tend to use the manufacturers nomenclature.

Similarly circuit diagrams may mark components differently, often to keep commonality, etc. Accordingly it helps to be able to convert from picofarads to nanofarad and microfarads and vice versa. This can help identify components marked in values expressed in nanofarad when the bill of materials or parts list for the circuit may have values expressed in microfarads, µF and picofarads, pF.

Often it is helpful to be able to use a capacitance conversion calculator like the one above, but often one becomes familiar with the conversions and the popular equivalents like 1000pF is a nanofarad and 100nF is 0.1µF.

When using electronic components and undertaking electronic circuit design, these conversions quickly become second nature, but even so the capacitance conversion tables and calculators can often be very useful. These conversions are obviously useful for capacitors as well as other electronic components like inductors.

**More Basic Electronics Concepts & Tutorials:**

Voltage Current Power Resistance Capacitance Inductance Transformers Decibel, dB Kirchoff's Laws Q, quality factor RF noise * Return to Basic Electronics Concepts menu . . .*

## F 100uf to

## Convert Farad to Microfarad

Home / Electrostatic Capacitance / Convert Farad to Microfarad

Please provide values below to convert farad [F] to microfarad [µF], or *vice versa*.

### Farad to Microfarad Conversion Table

Farad [F] | Microfarad [µF] |
---|---|

0.01 F | 10000 µF |

0.1 F | 100000 µF |

1 F | 1000000 µF |

2 F | 2000000 µF |

3 F | 3000000 µF |

5 F | 5000000 µF |

10 F | 10000000 µF |

20 F | 20000000 µF |

50 F | 50000000 µF |

100 F | 100000000 µF |

1000 F | 1000000000 µF |

### How to Convert Farad to Microfarad

1 F = 1000000 µF

1 µF = 1.0E-6 F

**Example:** convert 15 F to µF:

15 F = 15 × 1000000 µF = 15000000 µF

### Convert Farad to Other Electrostatic Capacitance Units

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