# Bars to Hectopascals Conversion

Enter the pressure in bars below to get the value converted to hectopascals.

**Results in Hectopascals:**

## How to Convert Bars to Hectopascals

To convert a bar measurement to a hectopascal measurement, multiply the pressure by the conversion ratio. One bar is equal to 1,000 hectopascals, so use this simple formula to convert:

The pressure in hectopascals is equal to the bars multiplied by 1,000.

**For example,**here's how to convert 5 bars to hectopascals using the formula above.

Bars and hectopascals are both units used to measure pressure. Keep reading to learn more about each unit of measure.

## Bars

The bar is equal to 100,000 pascals, which are defined as the pressure of one newton per square meter. One bar is just less than the average atmospheric pressure.

The bar is a non-SI metric unit for pressure. Bars can be abbreviated as *bar*, for example 1 bar can be written as 1 bar.

## Hectopascals

The hectopascal is equal to 100 pascals, which are defined as the pressure of one newton per square meter. The hectopascal is the internationally adopted unit used to measure atmospheric pressure.

The hectopascal is a multiple of the pascal, which is the SI derived unit for pressure. In the metric system, "hecto" is the prefix for 10^{2}. Hectopascals can be abbreviated as *hPa*, for example 1 hectopascal can be written as 1 hPa.

## Bar to Hectopascal Conversion Table

Bars | Hectopascals |
---|---|

0.001 bar | 1 hPa |

0.002 bar | 2 hPa |

0.003 bar | 3 hPa |

0.004 bar | 4 hPa |

0.005 bar | 5 hPa |

0.006 bar | 6 hPa |

0.007 bar | 7 hPa |

0.008 bar | 8 hPa |

0.009 bar | 9 hPa |

0.01 bar | 10 hPa |

0.02 bar | 20 hPa |

0.03 bar | 30 hPa |

0.04 bar | 40 hPa |

0.05 bar | 50 hPa |

0.06 bar | 60 hPa |

0.07 bar | 70 hPa |

0.08 bar | 80 hPa |

0.09 bar | 90 hPa |

0.1 bar | 100 hPa |

0.2 bar | 200 hPa |

0.3 bar | 300 hPa |

0.4 bar | 400 hPa |

0.5 bar | 500 hPa |

0.6 bar | 600 hPa |

0.7 bar | 700 hPa |

0.8 bar | 800 hPa |

0.9 bar | 900 hPa |

1 bar | 1,000 hPa |