Simple is just to know two formulas

Ohm's Law

V = IR

Power

P = IV

From those you can calculate voltage, amps, watts, ohms

V = Voltage (volts)

I = Current (amps or amperes)

R = Resistance (ohm's)

P = Power (watts)

Just solve for what you are missing.

Voltage times amps being drawn shows watts produced.

Watts divided by voltage shows amps being drawn or watts

divided by amperage shows voltage applied.

= = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =

Power in watts (P) is voltage in volts (E) times current in amps(I).

P = E*I, E=P / I, I = P / E.

In a.c. that is peak to peak. To derive actual R.M.S. wattage (The true ability to do work)

you multiply peak to peak by 0.3535.

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Q: How do you figure how many watts amps or volts?

Write your answer...

Watts is the figure used to show how much power a device consumes. Watts = volts * amps OR watts / volts = amps, so: At 120 volts, 1000 watts / 120 volts = 8.33 amps, or: At 220 volts, 1000 watts / 220 volts = 4.55 amps

Watts = Volts * Amps Therefore: 70 Watts / 13.8 Volts = 5.07 Amps

83.3A watts/volts=amps

The formula to calculate the relationship between amps, volts and watts is Volts X Amps = Watts or Volts = Watts / Amps or Amps = Watts / Volts therefore; 200 Watts divided by 1.95 Amps is 102.5641 Volts.

Amps * Volts = Watts. 50 Watts at 120 Volts = .4 Amps 50 Watts at 12 Volts = almost 4.25 Amps 50 Watts at 1 Volt = 50 Amps

4 volts and how many amps? Watts = amps x volts. It depends on the amount of current (in Amps) flowing at 4 Volts... See Ohms Law: Watts = Volts x Amps If you have 2 Amps flowing at 4 Volts you are dissipating/consuming 8 Watts. If you have 10 Amps flowing at 4 Volts you are dissipating/consuming 40 Watts.

12 volts 1 amp is 12 watts. 12 volts 2 amps are 24 watts. 12 volts 10 amps are 120 watts.

Watts are not rated in amps. Watts are the product of amps times volts.

To find the watts you have to multiply the volts by the amps. If there are no amps, there are no watts either.

Amps, volts and watts are interrelated, but you need to do a little math. Amps * Volts = Watts

Amps * Volts = WattsYou don't indicate the voltage, so it's not possible to calculate the Amps... however;Assuming 120 VoltsAmps * 120 Volts = 360 WattsORAmps = 360 Watts/120 VoltsORAmps = 3Assuming 12 VoltsAmps * 12 volts = 360 WattsORAmps = 360 Watts/120 VoltsORAmps = 30If neither applies to your situation... you do the math.

watts = volts * amps--> Amps = watts/ volts therefore; 2000/220= 9.09 amps

It's watts divided by volts equals amps. Example: 1200 watts at 120 volts is 10 amps. To get the watts if you know the amps, multiply the amps times the volts. 10 amps at 120 volts is 1200 watts.

I t depends. Watts = Amps times volts. 40 amps x 120 volts =4800 watts or 40 Amps x 12 volts = 480 watts.

Watts divided by volts = Amps. Therefore 500 watts / 110volts = 4.545 amps. Volts x Amps = Watts. 110 v x 4.545 amps = 499.95 watts.

There should a a label on the back of the microwave. If it does not list watts, but DOES list the amps, then multiply amps (or amperage) times the volts. The answer is wattage (or watts).

watts = volts x amps.

volts times amps = watts

As asked, the question cannot be answered. At 1 volt, 300 Watts = 300 Amps. At 10 volts, 300 Watts = 30 Amps. At 100 volts, 300 Watts = 3 Amps. At 120 volts, 300 Watts = 2.5 Amps. At 240 volts, 300 Watts = 1.25 Amps. To calculate the relationship between Amps, Volts and Watts, use the formula: Watts = Amps * volts

It depends on the voltage of the system. Once you determine the voltage, the formula to figure out the amperage is: Amps = Watts / Volts

The formula you are looking for is Watts = Amps x Volts. Transposed, Amps = Watts/VoltsAmps=Watts/Volts= (12.5 x1000)/240= 12500/240= 52.08 amps.

Amps, volts and watts are interrelated, but you need to do a little math. Amps * Volts = Watts

780 watts / 120 volts = 6.5 amps

You need the formula: Amps * Volts = Watts But you get to do the math.

You need the formula: Amps * Volts = Watts But you get to do the math.