# Online Millivolts to volts conversion

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# Millivolts to volts conversion

Millivolts (mV) to volts (V) conversion - calculator and how to convert.

## Millivolts to volts conversion calculator

Enter the voltage in millivolts and press the *Convert* button:

Volts to mV conversion calculator ►

#### Millivolts to Volts

A Millivolt is a unit of Voltage in the metric System. It has the symbol mV. A Millivolt has 0.001 Volts. Volt is a unit of Voltage in the metric System. It has the symbol V. A Volt has 1,000 Millivolts.

#### Quick conversion chart of mV to V

1 mV to V = 0.001 V

10 mV to V = 0.01 V

50 mV to V = 0.05 V

100 mV to V = 0.1 V

200 mV to V = 0.2 V

500 mV to V = 0.5 V

1000 mV to V = 1 V

To convert a millivolt measurement to a volt measurement, divide the voltage by the conversion ratio.

Since one volt is equal to 1,000 millivolts, you can use this simple formula to convert:

volts = millivolts ÷ 1,000

The voltage in volts is equal to the millivolts divided by 1,000.

#### For example

Here's how to convert 5,000 millivolts to volts using the formula above.

5,000 mV = (5,000 ÷ 1,000) = 5 V

Millivolts and volts are both units used to measure voltage.

#### Millivolts

One millivolt is equal to 1/1,000 of a volt, which is the potential difference that would move one ampere of current against one ohm of resistance.

The millivolt is a multiple of the volt, which is the SI derived unit for voltage. In the metric system, "milli" is the prefix for 10^{-3}. Millivolts can be abbreviated as mV; for example, 1 millivolt can be written as 1 mV.

#### Volts

Voltage is a measurement of electromotive force and the electrical potential difference between two points of a conductor. One volt is equal to the potential difference that would move one ampere of current against one ohm of resistance.

The volt is the SI derived unit for voltage in the metric system. Volts can be abbreviated as V; for example, 1 volt can be written as 1 V.

Ohm's Law states the current between two points on a conductor is proportional to the voltage and inversely proportional to the resistance. Using Ohm's Law, it's possible to express the potential difference in volts as an expression using current and resistance.

V_{V} = I_{A} × R_{Ω}

The potential difference in volts is equal to the current in amperes times the resistance in ohms.