Watts cannot be calculated using the number of volts alone. Amperage is required, too. More »

An average toaster uses between 800 and 1,400 watts. This number can vary depending on the make of the toaster and which settings are used. More »

According to the U.S. Department of Energy, the wattage of most appliances is stamped on the bottom or back of the appliance or possibly its nameplate. Wattage listed is the maximum power drawn by the appliance. However,... More »

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In the U.S., the historical standard for household equipment is to accept a minimum of 110 volts; in Europe, this number is 220 volts. Occasionally, this number is misread as watts, which is not the same type of unit. More »

While there is no specific limit to the number of electrical outlets that can be installed on a single 15 amp breaker, the total load cannot exceed 1,800 watts. This number is calculated by multiplying the standard volta... More »

The specific watts of electricity used by a standard home depends on a number of factors, including the amount and types of electrical devices in use. The average American home consumed approximately 10,837 kilowatts of ... More »

At 115 volts of current, 115 watts is equal to one amp, but the number of watts to equal an amp varies based on the current. If using a 12-volt battery to power the circuit, 12 watts is equal to one amp. More »