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# How much does one kilowatt cost?

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###### 2016-07-15 09:22:01

all inclusive, use 10 cents for any estimates and you are good to go. one kilowatt hour will run a 1hp electric motor or 17 60 watts light bulbs for one hour. OR 1 kwh is enough to leave one light bulb on for 17 hours.

AnswerYou are not charged by the kilowatt (power) but by the kilowatt hour (energy). Check with your electricity supply company to find out how much they charge per kilowatt hour.
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## Related Questions

Electricity is not sold by the amp, but by the kilowatt. And the cost of a kilowatt varies depending on where you are. Sorry, but there is just no one answer to your question.

The cost of energy use is determined by Your "Tariff multiplied by Kilowatts used ". the energy supply bill can provide the cost per kilowatt . Then you can calculate the cost of one watt used - (kilowatts used divided by cost inc tax) = cost per ONE Kilowatt The divide that cost by 100- = cost per watt.

\$0.91200 per Kilowatt-Hour (kWh) Yanceyville NC (2006)

They cost about \$3-\$4 per watt. You can't measure it in kilowatt hours unless you know where the panel is.

Discussing the cost of a kilowatt is nonsensical. If you want to discuss the cost of a unit of electrical energy, Kilowatt-hour makes sense.

One company commercially offers fuel cell power plants for about \$3,000 per kilowatt.

10.20 to 16.73 cents per kilowatt hour http://michaelbluejay.com/electricity/cost.html

To answer this question two more components are needed. One is the cost per kilowatt hour in your area and the other is the amount of hours that the heater will operate.

.03 to .05 per kilowatt .03 to .05 per kilowatt No you poop eaters.

A 100 watt light bulb lit for 10 hours will cost \$0.08; lit for only one hour it will cost one tenth as much -- or eight tenths of a penny.

Electricity in the US cost about ten cents per kilowatt-hour. The average family uses about 10,000 kilowatt-hours per year. So that's about \$1,000 per year. This is one of the reasons why alternative energy is so difficult to implement--your electricity is really a bargain.

I pay .07 cents a kilowatt.AnswerA kilowatt measures power, which is the rate at which you use energy. You do not pay for power but, rather, for energy. For the purpose of billing consumers, energy is measured in kilowatt hours (kW.h).So, the above answer should read 0.07 cents per kilowatt hour.

Based on 7 cents a kilowatt hour, your cost would be seven one hundredth of a cent.

Pretty much, just one. Your 100 watt lightbulb uses one tenth of a kilowatt every hour. Ten light bulbs on use 1 kilowatt of power in one hour. When your water heater runs, it takes about 20 minutes to use 1 kilowatt. One kilowatt goes quick and is nothing. At around 10 cents per kilowatt, it takes a while for your power bill to add up.

Impossible to give a realistic answer as it depends on your supplier, country of domicile etc

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