The formula is volts times amps equals watts, or watts divided by volts equals amps.
Watts=Volts times Amps So without knowing the voltage the amps can be anything. At 100 Volts it'd be 14 Amps.
It is 100 amps times 120 volts, which is 12000 watts or 12 kW.
Current (amps) = power (watts) / voltage = 100/240 = 0.42 amps
The equation you are looking for is I = W/E, Amps = Watts/Volts. 0.833333 amps
There are zero amps in 100 watts. The equation for amperage is I = W/E. Without a voltage or resistivity component, no answer can be given.
It depends on the voltage; watts = volts x amps, so if the voltage is 100 (say) then the wattage is 100 x 200 = 20,000 watts.
Zero watts are equal to one ampere. The reason being is from the following equation. W = A x V. Watts are the product of amps times volts and without the two values of amps and volts, as you can see, no answer is available. For example: 100 watts would = 1 amp if you had 100 volts
100 hp is equal to 74,626.86 watts.
Amps x volts equals watts...200 amps at 12 volts would be 2400 watts...add a few more because. the inverter efficiency is not 100 percent...
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
Your premise is not complete : The conversion of Watts to Volts is governed by the equation Volts = Watts/Amps For example 100 watts/10 amps = 10 volts
Wattage = Volts x Amps
Watts are amps x volts, so w/o the volts the question can't be answered. At 100 volts it'd be 15 amps.
Power = current * voltage. Multiply your supply voltage by 100.
Divide the watts by the voltage - answer 8.333 amps
Specifically, Volts and Amps would be called VA or volt amps, as in the rating of a transformer, but it is loosely referred to as Watts. In DC theory, Volts mulitplied by Amps equals Watts. In AC theory, that same equation exists but it includes power factor. If the power factor given is 1 (100%), then Volts mulitplied by Amps multiplied by Power Factor of 1 equals your Watts.
They will use the same amount of power. A 100 watt bulb will use 100 watts. If a bulb is rated at 100 watts and is specified as a 120 volt bulb, if you apply the 120 volts, it will draw 0.83 amps. Volts times amps equals watts. If you have a bulb rated at 100 watts and is specified as 12 volts, if you apply the 12 volts, it will draw 8.3 amps.
100 watts. your voltage and amps are what detemines how many watts you can put on the circuit.
You need the volts times the amps to equal 100 Watts. On 12 v that is 8.33 amps, or on 200 v is it 0.5 amps.
A three wire home distribution service rated at 100 amps has a wattage capacity of;From L1 to L2 at 240 volts x 100 amps = 24000 watts or 24 kilowatts. From L1 to neutral at 120 volts x 100 amps = 12000 watts or 12 kilowatts. From L2 to neutral at 120 volts x 100 amps = 12000 watts or 12 kilowatts.
Watts is what you get by multiplying Amps times Voltage, so unless you know Voltage there's no way of telling. For 100 Volts you'd get 250 Watts at 1 amp, for 50 Volts you get it at 5 Amps, and so on.
If the 100 amps is powered by 10 volts, you have 1 kw, or 1000 watts. watts = volts X current The 'k' simply means kilo, or thousand.
This depends on the voltage.
The formula you are looking for is I = W/E. Amps = Watts divided by Volts.