It depends on how many amperes there are. If you have 1 amperes, then you get 260 watts. If you have 260 amperes, then you have 67,600 watts. If you have 0.001 amperes, then you have 0.26 watts. Its just watts = volts times amperes. Of course, the limiting factor is the available power behind the 260 volts, but you did not say anything about that.
Find the nameplate rating it will say volts amperes watts frequency model number If watts is not on there watts= volts divided by amperes . for your estimated watts
It is expressed in Volt-Amperes not Watts.
Watts = volts x amperes. So if your region uses 110 volts, 20 amperes is equivalent to 2200 watts; if your region uses 220 volts, 20 amperes is equivalent to 4400 watts.
Volts X amperes = watts.
No they are not. Watts is a measure of the power. Amperes is a measure of the current. The equation is W = a x v ; where W is watts, a is amperes and v is volts.
Amps = Watts/Volts, or Amps = Sq Root of Watts/Resistance.
Power is voltage times amperes, so 28 volts and 4 amperes is 112 watts. The reason for this is that voltage is actually joules per coulomb, and amperes is actually coulombs per second. Multiplying them together produces joules per second, which is the definition of watts.
Watts equals volts times amperes.
Use the formula: power = current x voltage. In SI units: watts = amperes x volts.
8.6 amps is zero watts without a voltage.