how many watts does he amp have in a 2005 chevy impala
A monster amplifier is about 500 watts, which means the amplifier is louder than most.
100 watts is great, 150 watts may be too loud for some, and there is higher watt amplifiers made.
The ideal size amplifier for a car is between 80 and 100 watts, otherwise if the consumer wanted more sound or more amps the amplifier must be larger watts capacity.
It could be a 2 channel stereo amplifier.
The ratings for the speakers will depend upon what '300 watts' means. If the amplifier develops 300 watts RMS total across 4 channels, this would indicate 75 watts RMS per channel. Speakers rated at 100 watts should suffice for this amplifier.
get the 2800
To figure that out you need to know the Amperage that it draws and what the voltage of the circuit is that you're using. Once you know that you can figure out how many watts it uses by doing simple math. Voltage x Amperage = Watts
The Alpine v12 MRV-F505 amplifier puts out up to 200 watts of RMS power at 4 Ohms and using 12 volts. At 14 volts, it puts out up to 400 watts of RMS power with a bridged 4 Ohms ratio.
105 watts chann @ 8 ohm speakers
50 watts is a good amplifier size for use in the house. For other applications speakers usually have a power rating.
Xenyx 802 is not a powered mixer, you need a separate amplifier with it to drive the speakers
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).
90 watts X 4 channel output
1 farad capacitor
Yes you can bridge this amplifier to a 2 channel at 4 ohm per channel for 200 watts out of each channel.
volts x amps = watts so 1500watts/12.8volts=117amps
It depends on the voltage of the system. Once you determine the voltage, the formula to figure out the amperage is: Amps = Watts / Volts
This would be an audio amplifier which can produce 50 watts of power in each of its channels (hi fi, or high fidelity, was typically one or two). Measuring 50 watts, though, is tricky, as the way audio watts have been counted has changed over the years.
A: No speakers are not at risk. what it maybe a risk is the amplifier if it try to drive 180 watts load. but as long as you keep the level at 10 watts output it should work fine
The conversion factor is 746.27: hp x 746.27 = watts
Amps = Watts divided by Volts. Volts = Watts divided by Amps. Watts = Volts times Amps.