# Kilonewtons to Newtons Conversion

Enter the force in kilonewtons below to get the value converted to newtons.

**Results in Newtons:**

## How to Convert Kilonewtons to Newtons

To convert a kilonewton measurement to a newton measurement, multiply the force by the conversion ratio.

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

The force in newtons is equal to the kilonewtons multiplied by 1,000.

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

### How Many Newtons are in a Kilonewton?

There are **1,000** newtons in a kilonewton, which is why we use this value in the formula above.

1 kN = 1,000 N

Kilonewtons and newtons are both units used to measure force. Keep reading to learn more about each unit of measure.

## Kilonewtons

One kilonewton is equal to 1,000 newtons, which are equal to the force needed to move one kilogram of mass at a rate of one meter per second squared.

The kilonewton is a multiple of the newton, which is the SI derived unit for force. In the metric system, "kilo" is the prefix for 10^{3}. Kilonewtons can be abbreviated as *kN*; for example, 1 kilonewton can be written as 1 kN.

## Newtons

The newton is a unit to for measuring force equal to the force needed to move one kilogram of mass at a rate of one meter per second squared.^{[1]}

The newton is the SI derived unit for force in the metric system. Newtons can be abbreviated as *N*; for example, 1 newton can be written as 1 N.

Newtons can be expressed using the formula:
1 N = 1 kgms^{2}

## Kilonewton to Newton Conversion Table

Kilonewtons | Newtons |
---|---|

0.001 kN | 1 N |

0.002 kN | 2 N |

0.003 kN | 3 N |

0.004 kN | 4 N |

0.005 kN | 5 N |

0.006 kN | 6 N |

0.007 kN | 7 N |

0.008 kN | 8 N |

0.009 kN | 9 N |

0.01 kN | 10 N |

0.02 kN | 20 N |

0.03 kN | 30 N |

0.04 kN | 40 N |

0.05 kN | 50 N |

0.06 kN | 60 N |

0.07 kN | 70 N |

0.08 kN | 80 N |

0.09 kN | 90 N |

0.1 kN | 100 N |

0.2 kN | 200 N |

0.3 kN | 300 N |

0.4 kN | 400 N |

0.5 kN | 500 N |

0.6 kN | 600 N |

0.7 kN | 700 N |

0.8 kN | 800 N |

0.9 kN | 900 N |

1 kN | 1,000 N |

## References

- Z. J. Jabbour and S. L. Yaniv, The Kilogram and Measurements of Mass and Force,
*Journal of Research of the National Institute of Standards and Technology*, https://www.nist.gov/system/files/documents/calibrations/j61jab.pdf