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Answered 2010-06-15 06:43:51

(6.02 × 1023) ÷ 1 trillion (1 × 1012) = 6.02 × 1011 seconds

6.02 × 1011 seconds ÷ 60 seconds ÷ 60 min ÷ 24 hours ÷ 365 days = 19,089 years

Not worth the effort.

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

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.

Terra refers to the number trillion, so a terra Hertz is one trillion cycles per second.

This would be the same as 1.3 quadrillion counts per second, except that, perhaps, the time actually was 0.01 seconds and 13 trillion events were counted. (I am assuming you mean so called short scale trillion.)

Assuming that the second number is meant to be one trillion, the answer is: 1,001,000,000,000

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

A thousand trillion is 1,000,000,000,000,000 or1 quadrillion.

A third of a trillionths of a second.

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.

The USA has 13.5 trillion dollars. Japan in second place has 4.4 trillion dollars. Then there is china with 3.3 trillion.

A FLOP is a FLoating-point OPeration; it usually refers to the number of floating-point operations per second. One Teraflop is a trillion floating-point operations per second.

It appears there are no records of the highest number ever counted to. Because of that, it would be impossible to say what the highest number ever counted to is and any claims (see below) would be unverifiable. If you counted one integer per second every second for sixty years, you wouldn't make it to two billion, so let's say the record is less than that.One experience:I recently counted to "approximately" 258 quintillion googol.Sincerely,Daniel Robbins month 7/ day 20/2017

It is called a Terraflop. "Terra" is a trillion and "flop" stands for floating point operations.

There are sixty (60) seconds in a minute, and a trillion (1,000,000,000,000) trillionths of a second in a second. Right? Do you think it might be possible to answer your question simply by multiplying one of those numbers by the other? ==Or...== Look at it this way. A second is broken down into one trillion parts, and there are sixty seconds in a minute, so there are sixty times the number of parts your second is broken down into.

1 second = 1 trillion picoseconds.

You could spend a fraction of a penny every second and spend a trillion dollars over a very long time. However to spend a trillion dollars in a certain amount of time it's $(1000000000 / Months * 2678400) per second. So over 5 months it would be about $76.67 per second.

Could be a trick question: 1 light year = 6 trillion miles, which is a 13-digit number......13 seconds. Or, the question could be interpreted as counting to 6 trillion at a rate of 1 number/sec. In this case, about 1900 centuries.

I have it right here in front of me. Unfortunately, in order to upload a googol digitsto the internet, even at the upload speed of 100 MB per second that I have here inmy house, would take 3.17 trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion years ...even after I finished typing them, and I have other work to do today.Notice that if you tried to download the number, it would take the same length of time,and you'd need a trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion Terabytes of availablehard-drive space to store it.Honest, I'd send it to you. But I was telling a little fib up above, where I said I have itright here in front of me. I don't. The truth is that so far, pi has only been calculatedto something like 6 trillion digits. A googol is something like 1.67 thousand trilliontrillion trillion trillion trillion trillion trillion times more than that. So you'll have to waita while, until the Japanese mathematicians and their supercomputers catch up withwhat you're asking for. Until then, save your pennies. It'll take them a serious-bigshipment for them to send it to you, even on DVDs.

TEDTalks - 2006 Ramesh Raskar Imaging at a Trillion Frames Per Second was released on: USA: June 2012

About 190 years to pay off $6 trillion at $1,000 per second. And that assumes that the $6 trillion balance does not increase during that time.

Time = Distance/Speed = 1.18 trillion seconds = 37,400 years, approx.

Well, today's computer chips are able to execute millions to even billions of instructions a second, so a trillion instructions a second would be a step forward, but not that big of one.

More than you can count in your entire lifetime if you counted at the rate of one number every half second.

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