# Gradians to Seconds Of Arc Conversion

Enter the angle in gradians below to get the value converted to seconds of arc.

Results in Seconds Of Arc: 1g = 3,240 arcsec

## How to Convert Gradians to Seconds Of Arc To convert a gradian measurement to a second of arc measurement, multiply the angle by the conversion ratio. One gradian is equal to 3,240 seconds of arc, so use this simple formula to convert:

seconds of arc = gradians × 3,240

The angle in seconds of arc is equal to the gradians multiplied by 3,240.

For example, here's how to convert 5 gradians to seconds of arc using the formula above.
5g = (5 × 3,240) = 16,200"

A gradian is equal to 1/400 of a revolution or circle, or 9/10°. The grad, or gon, is more precisely defined as π/200, or 1.570796 × 10-2 radians.

This unit simplifies the measurements of right angles, as 90° is equal to 100 gradians.

A gradian is sometimes also referred to as a grad, gon, or grade. Gradians can be abbreviated as g, and are also sometimes abbreviated as gr or grd. For example, 1 gradian can be written as 1g, 1 gr, or 1 grd.

## Seconds Of Arc

The second of arc is a unit of angle equal to 1/60th of one minute of arc or 1/3,600 of one degree.

A second of arc is sometimes also referred to as an arc second or arcsecond. Seconds of arc can be abbreviated as arcsec, and are also sometimes abbreviated as asec. For example, 1 second of arc can be written as 1 arcsec or 1 asec.

The second of arc is most commonly expressed using a double prime (″), though a double quote is often used as well. For example, 1 second of arc is most often written as 1″.

## Gradian to Second Of Arc Conversion Table

Gradian measurements converted to seconds of arc
0.001g 3.24"
0.002g 6.48"
0.003g 9.72"
0.004g 12.96"
0.005g 16.2"
0.006g 19.44"
0.007g 22.68"
0.008g 25.92"
0.009g 29.16"
0.01g 32.4"
0.02g 64.8"
0.03g 97.2"
0.04g 129.6"
0.05g 162"
0.06g 194.4"
0.07g 226.8"
0.08g 259.2"
0.09g 291.6"
0.1g 324"
0.2g 648"
0.3g 972"
0.4g 1,296"
0.5g 1,620"
0.6g 1,944"
0.7g 2,268"
0.8g 2,592"
0.9g 2,916"
1g 3,240"

## References

1. Ambler Thompson and Barry N. Taylor, Guide for the Use of the International System of Units (SI), National Institute of Standards and Technology, https://physics.nist.gov/cuu/pdf/sp811.pdf