Convert Mark (Old German (Prussian)) to Talent (τάλαντον) (Ancient Greek (Attic/Eubolic Standard))

This conversion page features historical units (ancient, medieval, etc.) that are mostly no longer in use. If you are looking for units of weight that are used today, including many national units of various countries, please switch to our main weight and mass conversion page.
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mark
Old German (Prussian)
talent (τάλαντον)
Ancient Greek (Attic/Eubolic standard)

This page features online conversion from mark to talent (τάλαντον). These units belong to different measurement systems. The first one is from Old German (Prussian). The second one is from Ancient Greek (Attic/Eubolic Standard).

If you need to convert mark to another compatible unit, please pick the one you need on the page below. You can also switch to the converter for talent (τάλαντον) to mark.

Other Units the Values Above Are Equal To

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Metric

We only include several basic units here for you to convert historical units to contemporary ones. A more comprehensive list of metric units is available on the main weight conversion page.
mark to tonne
mark to kilogram (kg)
mark to gram (g)
Units: tonne  / kilogram (kg)  / gram (g)
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Avoirdupois (U.S.)

We only include several basic units here for you to convert historical units to contemporary ones. A more comprehensive list of U.S. units is available on the main weight conversion page.
mark to short ton (US)
mark to pound (lb)
mark to ounce (oz)
Units: short ton (US)  / pound (lb)  / ounce (oz)
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Ancient Greek (Attic/Eubolic standard)

Many ancient weights were associated with currency designating the corresponding amount of silver. The same was true for Greek units of weight. There were two dominant weight standard, one originated in Euboea (second largest Greek island after Crete), the other was from Aegina. Archeologists have found though the real weights used in different cities varied greatly.
mark to talent (τάλαντον)
mark to mina (μνᾶ)
mark to dekadrachm (δεκάδραχμον, 10 drachmae)
mark to tetradrachm (τετράδραχμον, 4 drachmae)
mark to didrachm (δίδραχμον, 2 drachmae)
mark to stater (στατήρ, weight)
mark to drachma (δραχμή, dram)
mark to tetrobol (τετρώβολον, 4 obols)
mark to triobol (τριώβολον, 3 obols)
mark to diobol (διώβολον, 2 obols)
mark to obol (ὀβολός)
mark to tritartemorion (τριτημόριον, 3 tetartemoria)
mark to hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol)
mark to trihemitetartemorion (τριημιτεταρτημόριον, 1½ tetartemorion)
mark to tetartemorion (ταρτημόριον, ¼ obol)
mark to hemitetartemorion (ἡμιτεταρτημόριον, ½ tetartemorion)
Units: talent (τάλαντον)  / mina (μνᾶ)  / dekadrachm (δεκάδραχμον, 10 drachmae)  / tetradrachm (τετράδραχμον, 4 drachmae)  / didrachm (δίδραχμον, 2 drachmae)  / stater (στατήρ, weight)  / drachma (δραχμή, dram)  / tetrobol (τετρώβολον, 4 obols)  / triobol (τριώβολον, 3 obols)  / diobol (διώβολον, 2 obols)  / obol (ὀβολός)  / tritartemorion (τριτημόριον, 3 tetartemoria)  / hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol)  / trihemitetartemorion (τριημιτεταρτημόριον, 1½ tetartemorion)  / tetartemorion (ταρτημόριον, ¼ obol)  / hemitetartemorion (ἡμιτεταρτημόριον, ½ tetartemorion)
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Ancient Greek (Aeginetic standard)

During ancient times Aegina was a rival of Athens, the great sea power of the era.
mark to talent (τάλαντον)
mark to mina (μνᾶ)
mark to dekadrachm (δεκάδραχμον, 10 drachmae)
mark to tetradrachm (τετράδραχμον, 4 drachmae)
mark to didrachm (δίδραχμον, 2 drachmae)
mark to stater (στατήρ, weight)
mark to drachma (δραχμή, dram)
mark to tetrobol (τετρώβολον, 4 obols)
mark to triobol (τριώβολον, 3 obols)
mark to diobol (διώβολον, 2 obols)
mark to obol (ὀβολός)
mark to tritartemorion (τριτημόριον, 3 tetartemoria)
mark to hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol)
mark to trihemitetartemorion (τριημιτεταρτημόριον, 1½ tetartemorion)
mark to tetartemorion (ταρτημόριον, ¼ obol)
mark to hemitetartemorion (ἡμιτεταρτημόριον, ½ tetartemorion)
Units: talent (τάλαντον)  / mina (μνᾶ)  / dekadrachm (δεκάδραχμον, 10 drachmae)  / tetradrachm (τετράδραχμον, 4 drachmae)  / didrachm (δίδραχμον, 2 drachmae)  / stater (στατήρ, weight)  / drachma (δραχμή, dram)  / tetrobol (τετρώβολον, 4 obols)  / triobol (τριώβολον, 3 obols)  / diobol (διώβολον, 2 obols)  / obol (ὀβολός)  / tritartemorion (τριτημόριον, 3 tetartemoria)  / hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol)  / trihemitetartemorion (τριημιτεταρτημόριον, 1½ tetartemorion)  / tetartemorion (ταρτημόριον, ¼ obol)  / hemitetartemorion (ἡμιτεταρτημόριον, ½ tetartemorion)
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Ancient Roman

The base Roman unit of weight was libra (Roman pound) that contained 12 uncias. Modern estimates of the libra ranges from 322 to 329 grams with 328.9 grams an accepted figure. The base unit for coins was as that used to be 12 uncias initially and then gradually reduced to only half an uncia. Another silver coin was called denarius equal to 10 asses (from Latin dēnī - containing ten), it was later recalibrated to contain 16 asses or four sestertii. A literal meaning of each unit is given in parentheses.
mark to libra (Roman pound, balance)
mark to deunx (11⁄12 libra, less a twelfth)
mark to dextans (10⁄12 libra, less a sixth)
mark to dodrans (9⁄12 libra, less a fourth)
mark to bes (8⁄12 libra, two of an as)
mark to septunx (7⁄12 libra, seven-twelfths)
mark to semis (6⁄12 libra, a half)
mark to quincunx (5⁄12 libra, five-twelfths)
mark to triens (4⁄12 libra, a third)
mark to quadrans (1⁄4 libra, a fourth)
mark to teruncius (3⁄12 libra, triple twelfth)
mark to sextans (2⁄12 libra, a sixth)
mark to sescuncia (1⁄8 libra, 1½ twelfths)
mark to uncia (Roman ounce, a twelfth)
mark to semuncia (½ uncia, half-twelfth)
mark to duella (⅓ uncia, little double [sixths])
mark to sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle)
mark to sextula (1⁄6 uncia, little sixth)
mark to drachma (1⁄8 uncia, from Greek unit δραχμή)
mark to semisextula (1⁄12 uncia, half-little sixth)
mark to scrupulum (1⁄24 uncia, small pebble)
mark to obolus (1⁄48 uncia, from Greek unit ὀβολός 'metal spit')
mark to siliqua (1⁄144 uncia, carat, carob seed)
Units: libra (Roman pound, balance)  / deunx (11⁄12 libra, less a twelfth)  / dextans (10⁄12 libra, less a sixth)  / dodrans (9⁄12 libra, less a fourth)  / bes (8⁄12 libra, two of an as)  / septunx (7⁄12 libra, seven-twelfths)  / semis (6⁄12 libra, a half)  / quincunx (5⁄12 libra, five-twelfths)  / triens (4⁄12 libra, a third)  / quadrans (1⁄4 libra, a fourth)  / teruncius (3⁄12 libra, triple twelfth)  / sextans (2⁄12 libra, a sixth)  / sescuncia (1⁄8 libra, 1½ twelfths)  / uncia (Roman ounce, a twelfth)  / semuncia (½ uncia, half-twelfth)  / duella (⅓ uncia, little double [sixths])  / sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle)  / sextula (1⁄6 uncia, little sixth)  / drachma (1⁄8 uncia, from Greek unit δραχμή)  / semisextula (1⁄12 uncia, half-little sixth)  / scrupulum (1⁄24 uncia, small pebble)  / obolus (1⁄48 uncia, from Greek unit ὀβολός 'metal spit')  / siliqua (1⁄144 uncia, carat, carob seed)
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Biblical

Israelites initially followed Babylonian system of units, but the units were later altered. There were royal and common versions of units and each of these forms had heavy and light versions. Gradually the system reformed again under the Egyptian influence. For example a shekel (silver coin) could weigh anything between 8 and 16 grams in various places and periods of history. That's why it is impossible get an exact conversion from biblical units to contemporary ones.
mark to talent
mark to mina
mark to shekel
mark to pim
mark to beka
mark to gerah
Units: talent  / mina  / shekel  / pim  / beka  / gerah
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» hide »

Baha'i Faith Units

The Bahá'í Faith is a religion teaching the essential worth of all religions, and the unity and equality of all people. It was establised in Persia in 1863.
mark to mithqal
mark to nakhud
Units: mithqal  / nakhud
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Old Spanish

mark to tonelada
mark to fanega de trigo (bushel of wheat)
mark to fanega de centeno (bushel of rye)
mark to fanega de cebada (bushel of barley)
mark to quintal
mark to arroba
mark to libra
mark to marco
mark to cuarterón
mark to onza
mark to ochava
mark to adarme
mark to grano
Units: tonelada  / fanega de trigo (bushel of wheat)  / fanega de centeno (bushel of rye)  / fanega de cebada (bushel of barley)  / quintal  / arroba  / libra  / marco  / cuarterón  / onza  / ochava  / adarme  / grano
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» hide »

Old Portuguese

These units were used in Portugal, Brazil and other countries of the Portuguese Empire until the adoption of the metric system in 19th century.
mark to tonelada
mark to quintal
mark to arroba
mark to arrátel (libra)
mark to quarta
mark to onça
mark to oitava
mark to escrópulo
mark to grão
Units: tonelada  / quintal  / arroba  / arrátel (libra)  / quarta  / onça  / oitava  / escrópulo  / grão
» show »
» hide »

Old Russian

mark to berkovets
mark to pood
mark to pound
mark to lot
mark to zolotnik
mark to dolya
Units: berkovets  / pood  / pound  / lot  / zolotnik  / dolya
» show »
» hide »

Old French

There were many local variations; the following are Quebec and Paris definitions
mark to quintal
mark to livre
Units: quintal  / livre
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Old German (Prussian)

These units were used before adoption of metric system in 1872.
mark to schiffspfund
mark to doppelzentner
mark to zentner
mark to stain
mark to pfund
mark to mark
mark to unze
mark to loth
mark to quentchen
mark to quint
mark to pfennig
mark to gran
Units: schiffspfund  / doppelzentner  / zentner  / stain  / pfund  / mark  / unze  / loth  / quentchen  / quint  / pfennig  / gran
» show »
» hide »

Old Austrian

These units were used before adoption of metric system in 1871.
mark to karch
mark to saum
mark to zentner
mark to stain
mark to pfund
mark to mark
mark to vierding
mark to unze
mark to loth
mark to quentchen
mark to denzt
Units: karch  / saum  / zentner  / stain  / pfund  / mark  / vierding  / unze  / loth  / quentchen  / denzt
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» hide »

Old Swedish

Common measurement system was introduced in Sweden by law in 1665. The oldest units like mark were used since Viking era. Sweden switched to metric system in 1889.
mark to skeppspund
mark to lispund
mark to bismerpund
mark to skålpund
mark to mark
mark to ort
Units: skeppspund  / lispund  / bismerpund  / skålpund  / mark  / ort

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