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Answered 2012-12-20 21:54:28

A trillion seconds.

1 day = 86400 seconds.

Assuming 365.25 days in a year (it's actually slightly less), then 1 year = 31557600 seconds.

  • In those countries that use the long scale (based on powers of a million) like Europe:
1 trillion seconds = (106)3 seconds = 1018 seconds

= 1018 ÷ (3.15576 x 107) years

≈ 3.1688 x 1010 years

or approx 311/2 thousand million years.

  • In those countries that use the short scale (based on powers of a thousand plus one) like USA:
1 trillion seconds = (103)3+1 seconds = 1012 seconds

= 1012 ÷ (3.15576 x 107) years

≈ 31,688 years

or approx 311/2 thousand years.

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Naturally, it depends on how fast you count. If you count 10 every second and you don't take any breaks, then you hit 1 trillion during the 328th day of the 3,168th year.

If you counted at the rate of one number per second, it would take 320 trillion years to count to 10 billion trillion. It makes no difference WHAT you're counting.

If you counted 1 number per second, it would take 4000 trillion months (320 trillion years) to count all 10 billion trillion stars (100 billion per galaxy) in a fictitious version of our universe.

If you counted 1 dwarf galaxy per second, it would take 222,000 years to count all 7 trillion dwarf galaxies in the universe.

An infinite number. If I count to one trillion, I can always count to one trillion one.

If you counted 1 number every second without ever stopping, it would take you 507,020 years to reach 16 trillion.

If you counted 1 intelligent alien civilization per second, it would take 400 million years to count all 12,600 trillion intelligent alien civilizations in the universe.


Figure 1000 billions make a trillion. So if you count by tens, it's only 100 of the 10billions that make a trillion.

That depends on whether you're using the "long count" or the "short count". In the short count, it would be 18. In the long count, it would be 24.

a long time hours days depends how fast you are counting ... Counting at a rate of one per second, it will take around 31,688 years.

Adding three further zeroes (or six, in Comonwealth English usage) to a trillion gives a quadrillion. Adding three further zeroes (or six, in Comonwealth English usage) to a quadrillion gives a quintillion. Adding three (or six) zeroes to a quintillion gives a sextillion. In the more widely used American system, a sextillion is 10 followed by 21 zeroes, while in the Commonwealth English usage, it is equal to 10 followed by 36 zeroes.

the number of hertz = count per second

No, it has 20-30 trillion red blood cells.

No, it does not count as an organization contribution. I counts as an 'Edit' contribution.

(6.02 × 1023) ÷ 1 trillion (1 × 1012) = 6.02 × 1011 seconds6.02 × 1011 seconds ÷ 60 seconds ÷ 60 min ÷ 24 hours ÷ 365 days = 19,089 yearsNot worth the effort.

It would be impossible for one person to count to that number. If you counted at a rate of 2 numbers per second, and did nothing but count (so that means no pauses, just a consistent rate), you would be counting for 199,771,689.498 years. Formula: 12.6 quadrillion/2 tells how many seconds are needed. 6.3 quadrillion/60 tells how many minutes are needed. 105 trillion trillion/60 tells how many hours are needed. 1.75 trillion/24 tells how many days are needed. 72.9167 billion/365 tells how many years are needed. 199,771,689.498 years = 199,771.689 millenniums

5,678 years 21 hours 46 mins 12 seconds

There is no accurate count on the number of cells in the human body. The accepted estimate is about 50 trillion.

It depends how fast you count; if you count one number each second it is 1000 seconds; if you count very fast, like 4 numbers per second, you can count to 1000 in about 4 minutes

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