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- +== '''Also see''' ==
-== Reference ==+*'''[[Lighting Glossary]]'''
-# See Wikipedia '''''Watt''''' [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Watt]+
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-== Also see ==+
*'''[[Timing Glossary]]''' *'''[[Timing Glossary]]'''
* '''[[Data Service Requirements World Cup]]''' * '''[[Data Service Requirements World Cup]]'''
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*'''[[Sunlight]]''' *'''[[Sunlight]]'''
 +== '''Reference''' ==
 +# See Wikipedia '''''Watt''''' [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Watt]
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Current revision

The watt (symbol: W) is a derived unit of power in the International System of Units (SI). It measures rate of energy conversion. One watt is equivalent to 1 joule (J) of energy per second.

In terms of mechanical energy, one watt is the rate at which work is done when an object is moved at a speed of one meter per second against a force of one newton.

Kilowatt The kilowatt is equal to one thousand watts. This unit is typically used to express the output power of engines and the power consumption of tools and machines. It is also a common unit used to express the electromagnetic power output of radio transmitters.

One kilowatt of power is approximately equal to 1.34 horsepower. A small electric heater with one heating element can use 1.0 kilowatt. The average annual electrical energy consumption of a household in the United States is about 8,900 kilowatt-hours, equivalent to a steady power consumption of about 1 kW, for an entire year.

[edit] Also see

[edit] Reference

  1. See Wikipedia Watt [1]

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