How much work can a 500 watt electric mixer do in 2.50 minutes?
The work or energy in Joules is the power in watts times the number of second it runs for. So 500 watts for 150 seconds is 75,000 Joules.
The sizing of the generator is dependant on the size of the electric motor driving the mixer. Read More
That depends upon the mixer and the speed. For example, a 600 watt mixer run at full speed for one hour will consume 0.6 kW-hours in one hour. It would consume 0.1 kW-hours in 10 minutes. A 300 watt mixer run at full speed would use half that much, or 0.05 kW-hours in 10 minutes. Running the 300 watt mixer at half power would cut the power consumption in half again, to 0.025 kW-hours per… Read More
Need to know the voltage of the mixer. Read More
P = I(current in amps) x V (voltage) in watts. Read More
A watt is not typically used as a unit of measurement here. You may be asking for the number of watt-hours. Power is billed in kilowatt-hours (KWH). A 10 watt electric blanket use 10 watt-hours per hour, so that would be 2.5 watt-hours in 15 minutes. Divide 2.5 watt-hours by 1000 to get KWH. Take the total kilowatt-hours and times that by your rate (for me 15 cents) to get the total cost for those… Read More
ahm...depends on the cost per watt charged by your local provider... how much is it? Read More
1 watt = 1 joule per second = 0.000239 food calories of heat per second Read More
How important are watts when it comes to stand mixers For example is an 800 watt mixer twice as powerful as a 400 watt mixer?
Power ranges from 200 to 1000 watts in typical mixers. The more powerful the motor is, the smoother and better your dough and batter will be mixed. Read More
If you use a 1200-watt hair dryer for 15 minutes and a 100-watt light bulb for one hour how much electricity did you use?
Blah Read More
400 watts, but has capability up to 460 watts. Read More
If use a 1200 watt hair dryer for 15 minutes and a 100 watt light bulb for one hour how much electricity do you use?
1200 watts for 15 minutes = 300 watt-hours 100 watts for 1 hour = 100 watt-hours Total = 400 watt-hours = 0.4 kilowatt-hour of electrical energy Read More
"Electricity" is a word that can not be quantifed so you can't ask how much there is. But it is possible to measure electric current (amps), voltage (volts) and power (watts) and even also electrical energy (watt-seconds or kilowatt-hours). A hundred-watt bulb uses 100 watts of electric power and if shining for ten hours it uses 1 kilowatt-hour of energy. Read More
A 0 Watt bulb does not consume electric power so the cost is zero. Read More
Well, for electricity, the unit IS the watt. So yes, the watt. Read More
200 watt hours or .2 kw/h Read More
100 watt hours. Read More
Any electrical device "raises your electric bill", but only when it is activated. (only when you turn on the switch) A 100 watt bulb, left on for 10 hours uses 1 KW-hr. A 10 watt bulb left on for 100 hours uses 1 KW-hr. It becomes relatively simple to understand that if the power company charges you a set price (for example $0.15/KW-Hr) the 10 watt bulb would raise your electric bill much more slowly… Read More
about 300 watt bulbs Read More
Electric power is the rate at which electricity does work What is the term for the unit that measures electric power?
watt Read More
The Watt is the unit used to measure electric power :) Read More
This would depend upon how much per kilowatt-hour that you power company charges you. Read More
A 40-watt bulb requires 40 watts of power. It can come from any kind of electric generator. Read More
Amps is an electric current unit and watt is an electric power unit. Read More
James watt Read More
A household has 100 watt lamp light for 2 hours260 watt lamp lighted for 4 hours and a electric fan of 50 watt working for 8 hours a day calculate the electric unit consumed each day?
multiply the watts and hours then divide it by 1000 Read More
A 1500 watt Electric fireplace will heat 400 square feet to a comfortable temperature within 30 minutes. Thus you won't have to turn on the house heat or be able to keep it at a lower setting. A Electric Fireplace cost about $30 a month to run 5-6 hours a day. Read More
Watt is the SI unit for power. But we also use Kilo watt as well as Mega watt Kilo is 1000 and Mega is 1000,000. Read More
Watt is a unit of power. watt hours is a unit of energy. (Note x watts times y hours is what you pay for on your electric bill.) Read More
The watt is itself a unit of measurement (of electric power). Read More
It uses 48 watt-hours each hour. In 20 hours and 50 minutes it uses 1 kilowatt-hour or 1 unit of electrical energy, which costs about £0.15 Read More
There are about 8760 hours in a year, so running a 60 watt bulb for a year would consume (60 times 8760) or 526000 watt hours. Electric power rates vary, but at $0.15 per kilowatt-hour, that would be almost $80. Read More
Ten to fifteen 1000 watt baseboard heaters is equal to a 10 or 15 kilowatt electric furnace. Read More
MWe stands for Mega Watt Electric, representing the output electric power of a power plant. Contrast this with MWt, which is Mega Watt Thermal, representing the thermal output power of the boiler, be it nuclear or fossil. Read More
The international unit for energy is the joule, equal to the watt-second. Electric meters, however, are usually calibrated to measure kilowatt-hours (equal to 3.6 million watt-seconds). Read More
Until it stops popping. Read More
Multiply the watts by the seconds: 500 x 300 = 150,000 Joules is the answer. Read More
How much would it cost for you to run a 5000-watt air-conditioner for 30 minutes at 12 cents per hour?
6 cents Read More
Which costs more running a 1200-W hair dryer for 5 minutes or leaving a 60-W lamp on overnight 10 hours?
It's easily worked out if you multiply the power by the time to find the energy used in each case. A 1200 W hair dryer for 5 minutes takes 1200x5 watt-minutes. which is 6000 watt-minutes or 100 watt-hours. A 60 W lamp for 10 hours takes 600 watt-hours. So the lamp takes 6 times more energy, which costs 6 times more. A 12 watt low-energy light provides as much light at one fifth the cost… Read More
No. Watt is the measurement of how much electricity. Read More
1 joule = 1 watt x 1 second. Therefore, you can convert the minutes to seconds, and multiply to get a result in joules. Alternately, since electric companies charge by the kilowatt-hour, you can convert watts to kilowatts, minutes to hours, and then multiply to get kWh directly. Read More
Work is the same as energy, equal to power times time. 500 watts for 2 minutes could be expressed as 1000 watt-minutes, but is more conventionally expressed as 500x120 watt-seconds, otherwise known as 60,000 Joules or 60 kJ. Read More
The answer is simply100 Watts. The Wattage rating of electric light bulbs is just the amount of electricity they consume. So a 60 Watt bulb would take 60 Watts of electricity. In fact, if you could buy a 100 Watt CFL, it would have the light output equivalent to about eight 100 Watt conventional (incandescent) light bulbs. Read More
A 15-watt fluorescent should produce about as much light as a 75-watt incandescent. Read More