60 watts. This means that the 40 watt bulb uses less electricity but it also produces less light.
The 60 watt bulb will consume less energy and not be as bright as a 100 watt bulb. Most bulb sockets will specify a recommended bulb rating.
The difference between the power of a 100 watt bulb and a 75 watt bulb is 25 watts. A 100 watt bulb will burn about 25 percent brighter than a 75 watt bulb.
The difference is in the rate at which each of them consumes energy.
The power it uses in a unit of time and the amount of light and heat it produces.
If you are talking about light radiation then the answer is yes. You can see the difference between a 40 watt bulb and a 100 watt bulb just by looking at them.
it depends what type genius, if it's a 100 watt bulb then its watt is 100.
How much electricity is consumed depends only on the power Wattage of the light bulb. No matter what types of bulbs they are, a 100 Watt bulb will always consume more electricity than a 60 Watt bulb. The type of bulb makes no difference to how much electricity is consumed but does make a big difference to the amount of light that is produced. In general: * a 100 Watt halogen bulb will produce more light than a 100 Watt normal incandescent light bulb; * a 20 Watt compact fluorescent light (CFL) bulb will produce about the same amount of light as a 100 Watt incandescent light bulb.
Those numbers describe the power used by the two bulbs, in other words how many joules of electrical energy they use per second. The 100 watt bulb uses 40 watts more.
If both are incandescent bulbs, a 100 watt bulb puts out more light than a 25 watt bulb.
Not quite as much, about the same as an 80-watt normal bulb. But a 20-watt energy-saving bulb is as bright as a 100 watt normal bulb.
A 100 watt bulb equals zero volts.
A 100 Watt light bulb from Nella Park should give you about 2000 hours -- if they still make them. A 100 Watt light bulb from overseas, I rather not say.
40 watts of consumed power. The light output may be greater with one compared to the other, but wattage alone does not give us that information. Electric heaters, for example, consume 1500 watts of power and produce almost no visible light.Check the Lumen's. That is where the difference is.Current draw and light output.A 60 watt bulb uses 60 watts of electricity (i.e. it converts 60 joules of energy per second), a 100 watt bulb converts 100 joules per second. Electrical power is measured in watts. Since a 60 watt bulb pulls less energy to it than a 100 watt bulb the 60 watt bulb will not be as bright.Resistance.Just in the amount of power used and the brightness of the bulb. The 60 watt bulb might be a bit smaller.
No, you can not use a 70 watt hps bulb in a 100 watt ballast fixture.
A 40 watt bulb is dimmer than a 100 watt bulb.
the 40 watt bulb will glow brighter in series because it will consume less power.
It describes the power consumption of the two units when they're turned ONand operating.It MAY describe the difference in their brightness, and that's the way it's widelyunderstood, but that's not necessarily true.
An incandescent 100 Watt bulb at 120 Volts draws about .83 amps.
A 1,000 watt is 15,000 lumens. A 100 watt bulb is 1,500 lumens.
it's 100 divided by 60 and multiplied by 100, equal to 166%
the highest light bulb is 100
A 100 watt bulb uses 100 watt-hours in one hour. In standard energy units, that is 0.1 kilowatt-hours.
Yes. It just won't be as bright.
It produces about 1200 lumens, about the same as a 20 watt CFL bulb.
You can put any wattage up to 100 watts in a 100 watt rated fixture.