A number of units of measurement were used in Greece to measure length, mass, area, and capacity. In Greece, the metric system has been used since 1836 and was made compulsory in 1922.^{[1]}^{[2]}

See also: Ancient Greek units of measurement |

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One *piki* varied from 0.640 m to 0.670 m.^{[1]}

1 *pic* was equal to 1 piki.^{[1]}^{[2]}

The *small piki* of Constantinople (also known as the *endeze*) was equal to 0.648 m^{[1]}^{[2]}^{[3]}

The *large piki* of Constantinople (also known as the *arsin*) was equal to 0.669 m^{[1]}^{[2]}^{[3]}

A masonry *piki* (also known as the *meimar zire*) was equal to 0.750 m.^{[1]}^{[2]}^{[3]}

Two types of *piki* were used to measure cloth. The measurement for silks was equal to 25 inches, and for linen and woolens it was equal to 27 inches.^{[4]} The *piki* was sometimes regarded as equal to a metre and a kilometre was called a *stadion*.^{[4]}

The metre was introduced in a royal decree of 1836, and was originally subdivided in 10 *palms*, 100 *digits* and 1000 *lines*.^{[3]}

Units used to measure mass were:^{[1]}

1 *dramme* = 3.2 g

1 *livre* (also known as a pound^{[2]}) (Venetian) = 450 g

1 *mina* = 1.5 kg

1 *royal mine* 1.5 kg

1 *oka* = 0.85331 royal mine = 1.280 kg^{[1]}^{[2]}^{[3]} =

1 *stater* = 56.32 kg

1 *talanton* = 150 kg.

One *cantaro* was equal to 44 *oke*, but the value varied from 112 to 128 lb depending on locality.^{[4]}^{[3]} One *tseki* was 176 *oka* in Istanbul and 136 *oka* in Thessaloniki.^{[3]}

One *stremma* was equal to 1000 m^{2}. The hectare varied from 900 - 2500 m^{2} depending on region.^{[3]}

Units used to measure capacity include:^{[1]}^{[2]}

1 *baril* = 74.236 litres.

A *staro* was equal to 3 *bachels*, and was also equal to 2.54835 bushels.^{[4]}