din-d-paper-sizes Table of DIN D Series Paper Sizes (mm, cm, inch)

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Here is a Table of The DIN D Series Paper Sizes. These include DIN D0, D1, D2, D3, D4, D5, D6, D7, and D8. Standard Dimensions or Length and Width of D Paper Sizes in unit of measurements in mm (millimeter), cm (centimeter), and inch (inches).

D Sizes mm cm inches
D0 771 × 1090 77.1 × 109 30.4 × 42.9
D1 545 × 771 54.5 × 77.1 21.5 × 30.4
D2 385 × 545 38.5 × 54.5 15.2 × 21.5
D3 272 × 385 27.2 × 38.5 10.7 × 15.2
D4 192 × 272 19.2 × 27.2 7.56 × 10.7
D5 136 × 192 13.6 × 19.2 5.35 × 7.56
D6 96 × 136 9.6 × 13.6 3.78 × 5.35
D7 68 × 96 6.8 × 9.6 2.68 × 3.78
D8 48 × 68 4.8 × 6.8 1.89 × 2.68

The German standard DIN 476 is the original specification of the A, B and C series paper sizes. It was split into DIN 476-1 for the A and B formats on the one hand and 476-2 for the C series on the other hand. The former has been withdrawn in 2002 in favor of adopting the international standard as DIN EN ISO 216, but part 2 has been retained and was last updated in 2008.

Unit of measurement

A Unit of measurement is a definite magnitude of a value, defined and adopted by convention that is used as a standard for measurement of the same kind of value. Any other quantity of that kind can be expressed as a multiple of the unit of measurement.

mm (millimeter)

mm stands for millimeter (American spelling) or millimetre (SI spelling) is the size of the unit of length in the metric system, that is the basis of the length measurement. 1 mm is equal to 0.1 cm.

cm (centimeter)

cm stand for centimetre (international spelling as used by the International Bureau of Weights and Measures) or centimeter (American spelling) is a unit of length in the metric system, equal to one hundredth of a meter. cm being the International System of Units prefix for a factor of one per a hundred. cm is the base unit of length for cgs (centimetre–gram–second) system of units.


Inch (plural: inches, abbreviation: in or ″) is a unit of length in the imperial and United States customary systems of measurement, now formally equal to one per thirty six yard but usually understood as one per twelve of a foot. Derived from the Roman uncia, “inch” is also sometimes used to translate related units in other measurement systems. Traditional standards for the exact length of an inch have varied in the past, but since the adoption of the international yard during the 1950s and 1960s it has been based on the metric system and reckoned as exactly 2.54 cm.

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