Bar (symbol bar), disbar (debar symbol) and millibar (MBR symbol, also MB) are units of pressure. They are not SI units or CGS units, but are acceptable for use with SIs. Bars are often used to describe pressures because they are compatible with environmental pressures and are legally recognized in EU countries. 
4 See also
6 External links
Bar, Deckbar and Millibar are defined as:
1 bar = 100 kPa (kilopascal) = 1000,000 dyne per square centimeter (BARC)
1 bar = 0.1 bar = 10 kPa = 100,000 den / cm
1 MBR = 0.001 bar = 0.1 kPa = 1 hpa = 1000 den / cm
(One pascal is one newton per square meter).
For example reading: 1 atm = 1.01325 bar = 1.01325 x 105 pa = 1.01325 x 105 N / m2 pressure
The word about comes from the Greek ب Â¿ÃÂ (barus), which means heavy. The official symbol is the bar, the first B is now obsolete but is still often seen in MB instead of the same member for Millibar.
The bar and malibar were introduced by Sir Napier Shaw in 1909 and adopted internationally in 1929.
Atmospheric pressure is often expressed in millibars, with a surface-to-surface pressure of 1013.25 MB (HPA), equivalent to 1.01325 bar. Although Millibar SI is not a unit, it is still used locally in the Meteorological Department to describe air pressure in some countries. The SI unit is Pascal (Pa), where 1 Amber = 100 Pa = 1 HPA = 0.1 KPA. Meteorologists around the world have long measured air pressure in Malabar. After the introduction of SI units, others used the hecopascle (equivalent to millibars) to maintain the same numerical scale. Similar kilopascular pressures can be found in almost any other area where hecto has never been used before. Specifically, the Cayenne weather report uses a clopascal  (also called a centibar).
The U.S. is familiar with U.S. reports of hurricanes and other hurricanes where low core pressure often means strong winds and hurricanes.
Pressure gauges usually measure atmospheric pressure (about 1 bar). It is a pressure gauge and is indicated by a slash, often written without it, referring to the pressure gauge bar and sometimes by a symbol such as a slash (G). For example, if someone says that the pressure on your car's tires is 2.3 bar, it usually means a pressure gauge: tire pressure is 3.3 bar, but only 2.3 bar of environmental pressure scale. There is a humometer. . Demonstrate in practice. When absolute pressure is required, carbon or bar (a) is sometimes given as absolute bar. It is now advised not to change the unit of measurement for this purpose as it is preferable to test the physical properties, such as pressure is 2.3 bar, absolute pressure is 3.3 bar. 
In water, estimates between changes in pressure in decibers and changes in sea level depth in meters. Numeric correspondence exists. As a result, decibar is widely used in oceanography.
Unicode has the role of MB: (Ã £ Â), but it exists only because of the old compatibility of Asian encoding. There is also a slash character:
(Bar) Technical atmosphere
(Torch) per pound of power
1 foot × 1 n / m 2 10 × 1,0197 × 10 × 5 9,8692 × 10 × 6 7,506 × 10 × 3'3 145.04ÃƒÂ - 10Ã ÂˆÂ'6
1 time 100,000 106 den / cm 1.0197 0.98692 750.06 14.5037744
1 to 98.066.5 0.980665 × 1 kg / cm 0.96784 735.56 14223
1 ATM 101 325 1,01325 1,0332 Â 1 1 1 ATM 760 14,696
1 Tor 133,322 1.3332 × 10 × 3 1.3595 × 10 × 3 1.3158 × 10 × 3 × 1 Torque Âˆ mm 1 mm Hg 19,337ÃƒÂ - 10Ã ÂˆÂ'3
1 PSI 6,894.76 68,948 × 10 × 3 70,307 × 10 × 3 68.046 × 10 × 51.715 × 1 lbf / in2
For example reading: 1 pa = 1 n / m 2 = 10Ã 5'5 times = 10.197Â - 10Â ÂˆÂ'6a = 9.8692ÃƒÂ - 10Â'6 atm etc.
[Edit] See also
b A British standard BS350: 2004 unit conversion factor
. Hunt Climate
[Edit] External link
Official SI Official Website: Table 8. Non-SI unit suitable for use with SI. To be accepted
Factor of change in different pressure units from bar