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
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.
It is expressed in Volt-Amperes not 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.
Volts X amperes = watts.
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.
Amps = Watts/Volts, or Amps = Sq Root of Watts/Resistance.
Watts equals volts times amperes.
You can't really compare that. Amperes and watts measure completely different things. On the other hand, any time there are amperes, there are also watts. The relationship is:P = I^2 x R or in units: watts = amperes squared x resistance
Use the formula: power = current x voltage. In SI units: watts = amperes x volts.
The relationship between amperes, volts, and watts is... watts = amperes * volts Confirming by looking at the fundamental units involved... watts (joules per second) = amperes (coulombs per second) * volts (joules per coulomb)
8.6 amps is zero watts without a voltage.
Amps * Watts = Volts OR, from high school algebra Amps = Volts/Watts
There are zero watts in 300 amps. Watts are the product of amps times volts.
If you are talking DC voltage: 1 billion volts at 10 nano amperes is 10 watts. 1 million volts at 10 micro amperes is 10 watts. 1 thousand volts at 10 milli amperes is 10 watts. 1 volt at 10 amperes is 10 watts. So, it depends. You're comparing power to potential, which cannot be directly compared without more information (the amperage).
The power in a resistor (in watts) is simply the product of the current (in amperes) times the voltage (in volts).The power in a resistor (in watts) is simply the product of the current (in amperes) times the voltage (in volts).The power in a resistor (in watts) is simply the product of the current (in amperes) times the voltage (in volts).The power in a resistor (in watts) is simply the product of the current (in amperes) times the voltage (in volts).
Twelve watts is zero amps. Watts are the product of amps x volts. Without the voltage, watts can not be calculated.
Volts time amperes is watts. Volts is joules per coulomb. Amperes is coulombs per second. When you multiply the two, you get joules per second, which is also known as watts.
Watts are the units for Power while Amps or Amperes are the units for Current.
Look on the nomenclatre to find your volts and amperes. Multiply them to get your watts.
There is not enough information to answer your question directly... In order to determine how many volts it takes to make 4000 watts, you also need to know how many amperes there are. That is because watts is volts times amperes. For example, if you had a 120V system, you could divide 4000 watts by 120 volts to get 33 1/3 amperes.
Kilowatts are never converted to kilovolts. There's no direct relationship between them, without involving other quantities in the circuit. Watts = (volts) times (amperes) Kilowatts = (kilovolts) times (amperes) Kilovolts = kilowatts/amperes