Content by Umesh Kumar

Umesh has been in digital marketing for 8 years. He has worked with various MNCs and brands, helping them grow their online presence.

Visit Full Profile
Reviewed by Saurabh Mishra

Saurabh mishra is a Mechanical engineer and has 8+ years of working experience in Motherson, He is an expert in supply sourcing and purchase of electrical and electronics equipments for Automotive Industry.

Visit Full Profile
### What is Voltage?

Voltage (V), also known as electric potential difference or electromotive force, measures the potential energy difference between two points in an electric circuit. In simple words, it is the “pressure or force” that pushes electricity (electrons) between two points.

Voltage is measured in volts. It is named after the Italian scientist Alessandro Volta, who invented the first electrical battery.

### What is Current?

Current is the rate of the flow of electrons in a circuit. It's measured in amperes and denoted by using the letter "I."

### What is power?

The power used in a circuit is measured in watts. Watts are calculated by multiplying the voltage by the current.

Power is a measure of the rate at which energy is transferred or converted in a circuit. It can be calculated using different formulas depending on the known quantities. The most common formula for calculating electrical power (P) is based on Ohm's Law:

*P=V*I*
Where:

**P** stands for power (in watts, W).
**V** stands for voltage (in volts, V).
**I** stands for current (in amperes, A).

### What is Ohm's Law?

One of the fundamental laws in electronics, Ohm's Law states that the electric current is proportional to voltage and inversely proportional to resistance.

**$V=I×R$**
Where:

**V** stands for voltage (in volts).
**I** stands for current (in amperes).
**R** stands for resistance (in ohms). [Resistance is a measure of the opposition to current flow in an electrical circuit.]

### How to Convert Volts to millivolts

**1 V = 10**^{3} mV = 1000 mV
or

**1 mV = 10**^{-3} V = 1/1000 V
### Formula of Volts(V) to millivolts(mV)

To convert volts to millivolts, you can use the fact that one volt (V) equals 1000 millivolts (mV). This means that you multiply the number by 1000 to convert volts to millivolts or you can divide 1V by 1000 to

convert 1mV to V
Check our video tutorial on volts to millivolts for easy understanding

**V**_{(mV)} = V_{(V)} × 1000

**Example**

Convert 7 Volts to millivolts:

V(mV) = 7V × 1000 = 7000 mV

### Volts to millivolts(mV) conversion table

Volts |
Microvolts |

0.001 V |
1 mV |

0.002 V |
2 mV |

0.003 V |
3 mV |

0.004 V |
4 mV |

0.005 V |
5 mV |

0.001 V |
1 mV |

0.01 V |
10 mV |

0.1 V |
100 mV |

1 V |
1,000 mV |