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Watts to kWh Calculator

Watts to kWh Calculator

We are offering the Power in watts (W) to energy in kilowatt-hours (kWh) calculator to help you find the values easily.

All you need is to enter the values of power in watts, and consumption of time period in hours and finally hit the = button.

[Electronic_e_Watts_to_kWh_Calculator]

Watts to kWh calculation

The value of energy E measured in kilowatt-hours (kWh) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W), multiplied by the time period t measured in hours (hr) which is divided by 1000.

E(kWh) = P(W) × t(hr) / 1000

Watts to joules calculator

Watts to joules calculator

We are offering the value of Watts (W) to joules (J) calculator, you can simply enter the value of power in watts, and value of time in seconds then hit the = button.

[Electronic_e_Watts_to_joules_calculator]

Watts to joules calculation

The value of energy E in joules (J) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W), multiplied by the time period t measured in seconds (s).

E(J) = P(W) × t(s)

Watts to amps calculator

Watts to amps calculator

We are offering the electric power in watts (W) to electric current in amps (A) calculator, you can simply make calculations. Enter the value of current type, enter power in watts, voltage in volts, power factor for AC circuit and press the = button which can be called as DC = Direct Current and the AC = Alternating Current.

[Electronic_e_Watts_to_amps_calculator]

DC watts to amps calculation

The value of current I measured in amps (A) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W), which is divided by the value of voltage V in volts (V).

I(A) = P(W) / V(V)

AC single phase watts to amps calculation

The value of phase current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W), which is divided by the value of power factor PF multiplied by the RMS voltage V measured in volts (V).

I(A) = P(W) / (PF × V(V))

The value of power factor of the resistive impedance load is apparently equal to 1.

AC three phase watts to amps calculation

Calculation with line to line voltage

The value of phase current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W), which is divided by square root of 3 multiplied by the power factor PF times the value of line to line RMS voltage VL-L measured in volts (V).

I(A) = P(W) / (√3 × PF × VL-L(V) )

The value of power factor of the resistive impedance load is apparently equal to 1.

Calculation with line to neutral voltage

The value of phase current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the power P in watts (W), which is divided by 3 multiplied by the power factor PF times the value of line to neutral RMS voltage VL-N measured in volts (V).

I(A) = P(W) / (3 × PF × VL-N(V) )

The value of power factor of the resistive impedance load is apparently equal to 1.

Typical power factor values

You are not required not to use the typical power factor values for the accurate calculations.

Typical power factorDevice
1Resistive load
1Incandescent lamp
0.85Induction motor full load
1Resistive oven
0.95Fluorecent lamp
0.95Fluorecent lamp
0.9Synchronous motor
0.35Induction motor no load

Watts / Volts / Amps / Ohms calculator

Watts / Volts / Amps / Ohms calculator

We are offering the Watts (W) – volts (V) – amps (A) – ohms (Ω) calculator, it can you to calculate.

We can easily calculate the power / current / voltage / resistance. You can simply enter the 2 values to obtain values and hit the = button.

[Electronic_e_Watts_Volts_Amps_Ohms_calculator]

Ohms calculations

The value of resistance R measured in ohms (Ω) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V) which is divided by the value of current I in amps (A).

The value of resistance R measured in ohms (Ω) is apparently equal to the squared voltage V in volts (V) which is divided by the value of power P in watts (W).

The value of resistance R in ohms (Ω) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W) which is divided by the squared current I in amps (A).

Amps calculations

The value of current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V) which is divided by the resistance R measured in ohms (Ω).

The value of current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the power P in watts (W) which is divided by the value of voltage V in volts (V).

The value of current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the square root of the power P in watts (W) which is divided by the value of resistance R in ohms (Ω).

Volts calculations

The value of voltage V in volts (V) is apparently equal to the value of current I in amps (A) multiplied by the resistance R in ohms (Ω).

The value of voltage V in volts (V) is apparently equal to the power P in watts (W) which is divided by the current I measured in amps (A).

The value of voltage V in volts (V) is apparently equal to the value of square root of the power P measured in watts (W) multiplied by the resistance R in ohms (Ω).

Watts calculation

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V) multiplied by the current I in amps (A).

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to the squared voltage V in volts (V) which is divided by the resistance R measured in ohms (Ω).

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to the value of squared current I measured in amps (A) multiplied by the resistance R in ohms (Ω).

Volts to electron-volts calculator

Volts to electron-volts calculator

We are offering the Electrical voltage in volts (V) to energy measured in electron-volts (eV) calculator, can easily help you in calculations.

All you simply need is to enter the voltage in volts, charge in the elementary charge or the coulombs and hit the = button.

[Electronic_e_Volts_to_electron_volts_calculator]

Volts to eV calculation with elementary charge

The value of energy E measured in electron-volts (eV) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the electric charge Q in elementary charge or the proton or the electron charge (e).

E(eV) = V(V) × Q(e)

The value of elementary charge is value of electric charge with 1 electron with the e symbol.

Volts to eV calculation with coulombs

The value of energy E in electron-volts (eV) is apparently equal to the voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the electrical charge Q measured in coulombs (C) which is divided by 1.602176565×10-19:

E(eV) = V(V) × Q(C) / 1.602176565×10-19

Learn to convert volts to electron-volts

You can simply convert the electrical voltage measured in volts (V) to energy measured in electron-volts (eV).

You can simply calculate the value of electron-volts from volts and elementary charge or coulombs, but it is to be noted that you can convert volts to electron-volts since volt and the electron-volt units with different quantities.

Volts to eV calculation with elementary charge

The value of energy E measured in electron-volts (eV) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the electric chargeQ in elementary charge or proton the electron charge (e).

E(eV) = V(V) × Q(e)

The value of elementary charge is the electric charge of 1 electron with the e symbol.

So the value can be called as,

electronvolt = volt × elementary charge

or

eV = V × e

For Example,

Find the value of energy in electron-volts that is consumed in an electrical circuit with the voltage supply of 10 volts and charge flow of 30 electron charges?

E = 10V × 30e = 300eV

Volts to eV calculation with coulombs

The value of energy E in electron-volts (eV) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the electrical charge Q in coulombs (C) which is divided by 1.602176565×10-19:

E(eV) = V(V) × Q(C) / 1.602176565×10-19

So the value can be called as,

electronvolt = volt × coulomb / 1.602176565×10-19

or the value can be called as,

eV = V × C / 1.602176565×10-19

For Example,

Find the value of energy in electron-volts that is consumed in an electrical circuit with the value of voltage supply of 10 volts with the charge flow of 3 coulombs?

E = 10V × 3C / 1.602176565×10-19

= 30 eV

Volts to joules calculator

Volts to joules calculator

We are offering the Volts (V) to joules (J) calculator, to help you with calculations.

All you need is to enter the charge in coulombs, the voltage in volts,  and hit the = button.

[Electronic_e_Volts_to_joules_calculator]

Volts to joules calculation

The value of energy E measured in joules (J) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V measured in volts (V), multiplied by the electrical charge Q measured in coulombs (C).

E(J) = V(V) × Q(C)

Learn to convert volts to joules

You can simply convert the electrical voltage measured in volts (V) to the energy in joules (J).

You can simply calculate joules from volts and coulombs, but you can simply convert the volts to joules since the value of volt and joule units which represent the different quantities.

Formula for Volts to joules calculation

The value of energy E measured in joules (J) is apparently equal to the voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the electrical charge Q measured in coulombs (C).

E(J) = V(V) × Q(C)

So, the value can be found as,

joule = volt × coulomb

it can be said as,

J = V × C

For Example,

Find the value of energy in joules can be consumed in an electrical circuit with the value of voltage supply of 14 V and the value of charge flow of 2 coulombs?

E = 14V × 2C

= 28 J

Volts to kilowatts calculator

Volts to kilowatts calculator

We are offering the Volts (V) to kilowatts (kW) calculator, to make your calculations easy.

All you need is to enter the value current in amps, the value of voltage in volts, and hit the = button to get the power in watts.

[Electronic_e_Volts_to_kilowatts_calculator]

DC volts to kilowatts calculation formula

The value of power P measured  in kilowatts (kW) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the value of current I in amps (A) and finally divided by 1000.

P(kW) = V(V) × I(A) / 1000

AC single phase volts to kilowatts calculation formula

The value of power P in kilowatts (kW) is equal to the power factor PF times the current I in amps (A), times the voltage V in volts (V) divided by 1000:

P(kW) = PF × I(A) × V(V) / 1000

AC three phase volts to kilowatts calculation formula

The value of power P in kilowatts (kW) is apparently equal to the value of square root of 3 multiplied by the power factor PF times the value of current I measured in amps (A), multiplied by the line to line RMS voltage VL-L measured in volts (V) which is later divided by 1000.

P(kW) = √3 × PF × I(A) × VL-L(V) / 1000

            = 1.732 × PF × I(A) × VL-L(V) / 1000

Learn to convert volts to kilowatts

Simply convert the value of electrical voltage in volts (V) to electric power measured in kilowatts (kW).

You can easily calculate the values in kilowatts from volts and amps, but it is to be kept in mind that you can convert volts to kilowatts as they are not the same quantity.

DC volts to kilowatts calculation formula

The value of power P measured in kilowatts (kw) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V measured in volts (V), multiplied by the current I in amps (A) which is divided by 1000.

P(kW) = V(V) × I(A) / 1000

So, the value in kilowatts are equal to value in volts multiplied by the value in amps which is divided by 1000.

kilowatts = volts × amps / 1000

or, it can be said,

kW = V × A / 1000

For Example,

Find the value of power consumption in kilowatts if the current is 2A and the value of voltage supply is 14V?

P = 14V × 2A / 1000

  0.028 kW

AC single phase volts to kilowatts calculation formula

The value of real power P measured in kilowatts (kW) is apparently equal to the value of power factor PF multiplied by the phase current I measured in amps (A), which is multiplied by the RMS voltage V measured in volts (V).

P(kW) = PF × I(A) × V(V) / 1000

So the kilowatts are equal to the power factor multiplied by the amps times the volts.

kilowatt = PF × amp × volt / 1000

or it can be said,

kW = PF × A × V / 1000

For Example,

What is the value of power consumption measured in kilowatts when the value of power factor is 0.4 and the value of phase current is 2A and the RMS voltage supply is 100V?

P = 0.4 × 2A × 100V / 1000

=  0.2 kW

Formula for AC three phase volts to kilowatts calculation

The value of real power P measured in kilowatts (kW) is apparently equal to square root of 3 multiplied by the power factor PF multiplied by the phase current I measured in amps (A), multiplied by the  line to line RMS voltage VL-L in volts (V) which is divided by 1000.

P(kW) = √3 × PF × I(A) × VL-L(V) / 1000

            ≈ 1.732 × PF × I(A) × VL-L(V) / 1000

So, the value of kilowatts are apparently equal to square root of 3 times power factor PF multiplied by the amps times volts which is divided by 1000.

kilowatt = 3 × PF × amp × volt / 1000

or it can be said,

kW = 3 × PF × A × V / 1000

For Example,

Find the value of power consumption in kilowatts when the value of power factor is 0.6 and the value of phase current is 4A and the voltage supply is 120V?

P(kW) = 3 × 0.6 × 4A × 120V / 1000

= 0.48 kW

Volts to Watts Calculator

Volts to Watts Calculator

We are offering Volts (V) to watts (W) calculator, to make your calculations easy.

All you need is to enter the value of current in amps, voltage in volts, and hit the = button to obtain the value of power in watts.

[Electronic_e_Volts_to_Watts_Calculator]

DC volts to watts calculation formula

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V in volts (V), multiplied by the current I measured in amps (A).

P(W) = V(V) × I(A)

AC single phase volts to watts calculation formula

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to the value of power factor PF  multiplied by the phase current I measured in amps (A), multiplied with the RMS voltage V measured in volts (V).

P(W) = PF × I(A) × V(V)

AC three phase volts to watts calculation formula

Calculation with line to line voltage

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to the value of square root of 3 multiplied by the power factor PF times the value of phase current I measured in amps (A), and times the line to line RMS voltage VL-L measured in volts (V).

P(W) = √3 × PF × I(A) × VL-L(V)

            = 1.732 × PF × I(A) × VL-L(V)

Calculation with line to neutral voltage

The value of power P in watts (W) is apparently equal to 3 times the power factor PF times the phase current I in amps (A), multiplied by the line to neutral RMS voltage VL-N measured in volts (V).

P(W) = 3 × PF × I(A) × VL-N(V)

For Example,

Find the value of power consumption in watts if the value of power factor is 0.9 and if the value of the phase current is 2A and the value of RMS  voltage supply is 100V?

P(W) = 3 × 0.9 × 2A × 100V = 200 W

 

Volts to amps calculator

Volts to amps calculator

We are offering the Volts (V) to amps (A) calculator, to make your calculations easy.

All you need is to select the calculation type, and enter the value in volts and ohms or watts  and hit the = button to get the value in amps.

[Electronic_e_Volts_to_amps_calculator]

Volts to amps calculation

The calculations for the current I in amps (A) is apparently equal to the value of power P in watts (W), which is divided by the value of voltage V in volts (V).

I(A) = P(W) / V(V)

The current I in amps (A) is equal to the voltage V in volts (V) divided by the resistance R in ohms (Ω):

I(A) = V(V) / R(Ω)

How to convert volts to amps

How to convert electrical voltage in volts (V) to electric current in amps (A).

You can calculate amps from volts and watts or ohms, but you can’t convert volts to amps since volt and amp units represent different quantities.

Volts to amps calculation with watts

The current I in amps (A) is equal to the power P in watts (W) , divided by the voltage V in volts (V):

I(A) = P(W) / V(V)

So

amp = watt / volt

or

A = W / V

For Example,

Find the value of current flow of an electrical circuit which has the power consumption of 40 watts with the voltage supply of 20 volts?

I = 40W / 20V = 2A

Volts to amps calculation with ohms

The value of the current I which is measured in amps (A) is apparently equal to the value of voltage V measured in volts (V) and which is divided by the value of resistance R measured in ohms (Ω).

I(A) = V(V) / R(Ω)

So, the value is;

amp = volt / ohm

or it can be said that the value is,

A = V / Ω

For Example,

Find the value of current flow of an electrical circuit with the voltage supply of 40 volts and has the resistance of 10Ω?

According to ohm’s law the current I is equal to 30 volts divided by 10 ohms:

I = 40V / 10Ω = 4A

 

Voltage Divider Calculator

Voltage Divider Calculator

We are offering the voltage divider calculator, which will help you to calculate the voltage drops on every resistor load, when it is connected in the series. All you need is to enter the total value of  voltage supply and hit the = button.

[Electronic_e_Voltage_Divider_Calculator]

Voltage divider rule

The rule to find the value for a DC circuit with the constant voltage source VT and the value of resistors in series, the value of voltage drop Vi measured in resistor Ri can be given as,

V_i=V_T\: \frac{R_i}{R_1+R_2+R_3+...}

Voltage Divider

We are offering the voltage divider rule to help you find out the value of voltage over a load in an electrical circuit, when a number of loads are connected in a series.

  1. Voltage divider rule for DC circuit
  2. Voltage divider rule for AC circuit
  3. Voltage divider calculator

Voltage divider rule for DC circuit

For a DC circuit with constant voltage source VT and resistors in series, the voltage drop Vi in resistor Ri is given by the formula:

V_i=V_T\: \frac{R_i}{R_1+R_2+R_3+...}

where the units represents the following,

Vi – voltage drop in resistor Ri in volts [V].

Ri – resistance of resistor Ri in ohms [Ω].

R2 – resistance of resistor R2 in ohms [Ω].

VT – the equivalent voltage source or voltage drop in volts [V].

R1 – resistance of resistor R1 in ohms [Ω].

R3 – resistance of resistor R3 in ohms [Ω].

For Example,

The value of Voltage source of VT=20V, when it is connected to resistors in series, R1=20Ω, R2=40Ω.

Hence, find the measure of voltage drop on resistor R2.

V2 = VT × R2 / (R1+R2) = 20V × 40Ω / (20Ω+40Ω) = 13.333333333333334 V

Voltage divider for AC circuit

For an AC circuit with the value voltage source VT and with loads in series, the value of voltage drop Vi in load Zi can be calculated with the formula,

V_i=V_T\: \frac{Z_i}{Z_1+Z_2+Z_3+...}

Where, the values are,

Vi – voltage drop in load Zi in volts [V].

Zi – impedance of load Zi in ohms [Ω].

Z1 – impedance of load Z1 in ohms [Ω].

VT – the equivalent voltage source or voltage drop in volts [V].

Z3 – impedance of load Z3 in ohms [Ω].

Z2 – impedance of load Z2 in ohms [Ω].

Check the calculations right away!