Convert Sicilicus (¼ Uncia, Little Sickle) (Ancient Roman) to Hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ Obol) (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.
? Conversion settings:
x

Conversion settings explained

First of all, you don't have to change any settings to use the converter. It's absolutely optional.

Number of significat figures

Do you want rounded off figures or scientifically precise ones? For everyday conversions we recommend choosing 3 or 4 significant digits. If you want maximum precision, set the number to 9

Digit groups separator

Choose how you want to have your digit groups separated in long numbers:

1234567.89none
1 234 567.89space
1,234,567.89comma
1.234.567,89point

Still have questions? Ask them on our facebook page

  • Significant figures:
  • Digit groups separator:
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle)
Ancient Roman
hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol)
Ancient Greek (Attic/Eubolic standard)

This page features online conversion from sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol). These units belong to different measurement systems. The first one is from Ancient Roman. The second one is from Ancient Greek (Attic/Eubolic Standard).

If you need to convert sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to another compatible unit, please pick the one you need on the page below. You can also switch to the converter for hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol) to sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle).

Other Units the Values Above Are Equal To

» show »
» hide »

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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to tonne
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to kilogram (kg)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to gram (g)
Units: tonne  / kilogram (kg)  / gram (g)
» show »
» hide »

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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to short ton (US)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to pound (lb)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to ounce (oz)
Units: short ton (US)  / pound (lb)  / ounce (oz)
» show »
» hide »

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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to talent (τάλαντον)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to mina (μνᾶ)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to dekadrachm (δεκάδραχμον, 10 drachmae)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to tetradrachm (τετράδραχμον, 4 drachmae)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to didrachm (δίδραχμον, 2 drachmae)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to stater (στατήρ, weight)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to drachma (δραχμή, dram)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to tetrobol (τετρώβολον, 4 obols)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to triobol (τριώβολον, 3 obols)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to diobol (διώβολον, 2 obols)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to obol (ὀβολός)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to tritartemorion (τριτημόριον, 3 tetartemoria)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to hemiobol (ἡμιωβόλιον, ½ obol)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to trihemitetartemorion (τριημιτεταρτημόριον, 1½ tetartemorion)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to tetartemorion (ταρτημόριον, ¼ obol)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) 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)
» show »
» hide »

Ancient Greek (Aeginetic standard)

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

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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to libra (Roman pound, balance)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to deunx (11⁄12 libra, less a twelfth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to dextans (10⁄12 libra, less a sixth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to dodrans (9⁄12 libra, less a fourth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to bes (8⁄12 libra, two of an as)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to septunx (7⁄12 libra, seven-twelfths)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to semis (6⁄12 libra, a half)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to quincunx (5⁄12 libra, five-twelfths)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to triens (4⁄12 libra, a third)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to quadrans (1⁄4 libra, a fourth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to teruncius (3⁄12 libra, triple twelfth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to sextans (2⁄12 libra, a sixth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to sescuncia (1⁄8 libra, 1½ twelfths)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to uncia (Roman ounce, a twelfth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to semuncia (½ uncia, half-twelfth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to duella (⅓ uncia, little double [sixths])
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to sextula (1⁄6 uncia, little sixth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to drachma (1⁄8 uncia, from Greek unit δραχμή)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to semisextula (1⁄12 uncia, half-little sixth)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to scrupulum (1⁄24 uncia, small pebble)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to obolus (1⁄48 uncia, from Greek unit ὀβολός 'metal spit')
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) 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)
» show »
» hide »

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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to talent
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to mina
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to shekel
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to pim
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to beka
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to gerah
Units: talent  / mina  / shekel  / pim  / beka  / gerah
» show »
» 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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to mithqal
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to nakhud
Units: mithqal  / nakhud
» show »
» 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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to tonelada
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to quintal
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to arroba
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to arrátel (libra)
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to quarta
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to onça
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to oitava
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to escrópulo
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to grão
Units: tonelada  / quintal  / arroba  / arrátel (libra)  / quarta  / onça  / oitava  / escrópulo  / grão
» show »
» hide »

Old French

There were many local variations; the following are Quebec and Paris definitions
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to quintal
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to livre
Units: quintal  / livre
» show »
» 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.
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to skeppspund
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to lispund
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to bismerpund
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to skålpund
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to mark
sicilicus (¼ uncia, little sickle) to ort
Units: skeppspund  / lispund  / bismerpund  / skålpund  / mark  / ort

Could not find your unit?

Try to search:

Hope you have made all your conversions and enjoyed Convert-me.Com. Come visit us again soon!

 
 

[x]
This page is also available in English. Click here to view it in English.
[x]
Tenemos esta página en español. Para verla en español haz clic aquí.
[x]
Essa página também está disponível em português. Clique aqui para acessá-la em português.
[x]
Il y a cette page en français. Cliquez pour vous rabattre en français.
[x]
Эта страница есть на русском языке. Кликните, чтобы переключиться на русский
! The conversion is approximate.
Either the unit does not have an exact value,
or the exact value is unknown.
? Is it a number? Sorry, can't parse it. (?) Sorry, we don't know this substance. Please pick one from the list. *** Please choose the substance.
It affects conversion results.
i
Hint: Can't figure out where to look for your unit? Try searching for the unit name. The search box is in the top of the page.
Found an error? Want to suggest more conversions? Contact us on Facebook.
Like convert-me.com and want to help? We appreciate it! Go ahead and let your friends know about us. Use the buttons on the top to share.
Does convert-me.com really exist since 1996? In fact it's even older. We launched the first version of our online units converter in 1995. There was no JavaScript there and all conversions had to be done on server. The service was slow. A year later the technology allowed us to create an instant units conversion service that became the prototype of what you see now.
To conserve space on the page some units block may display collapsed. Tap any unit block header to expand/collapse it.
Does the page look too crowded with so many units? You can hide the blocks you don't need by clicking on the block headline. Try it. Clicking again will expand the block.
Our goal is to make units conversion as easy as possible. Got ideas how to make it better? Let us know

Please hold on while loading conversion factors...

Please hold on while loading conversion factors...