List of the Power Consumption of Typical Household Appliances
Turn that TV off if you're not watching it! It's wasting electrically!
How much electricity is it really wasting?, and would it not be better to switch off the 4 lights in the room?
The best way to compare the cost of running different appliances is to look at their power consumption, which is measure of how much power they use in Watts. The following list points out typical values for the wattage of some devices you would find in your home so that you can compare them.
|100W light bulb||100W||100W|
|25" colour TV||150W||150W|
|3" belt sander||1000W||1000W|
|60W light bulb||60W||60W|
|9" disc sander||1200W||1200W|
|Fridge / Freezer||500W||500W|
|Hair Blow dryer||1000W||1000W|
|Home Air Conditioner||1000W||1000W|
|Submersible Water Pump||400W||400W|
|TV (19" colour)||70W||100W|
An important point is also to bare in mind the length of time for which the device will be used. For example an electric blanket may be used for 2 hours, but a hair drier for 5 minutes. Therefore the blanket uses 200W * 2 hours = 0.4kWh. The hair drier uses 1KW * 0.0833hours = 0.08333 kWh. So using the blanket costs roughly 5 times as much as the hair drier.
All values reported here are estimates, you should check the appliance labels or literature to find out the correct power consumption.
Previous Comments For This Page
i dnt knw what i should have done without you thanks
how about rice cooker?
i get all information that i want thank u so mc i do all my project good thngs
By hector shivambu on 07/09/2014
tnk u so mc 4 reserch god be wt u
By hector shivambu on 07/09/2014
thank you so much. because of this i dont need to flip our appliances upside down for our homework XD thanks
tks its helpful
By J.R.M on 04/08/2014
susil -ญญ> ton are A.C. chill output. 1000W input power is typical for home a.c. unit.
By Blor on 29/07/2014
power rating of air conditioner is wrong,actually a.c rated on ton i.e 1ton is approximately equal to 3500w.
By susil (MSIL,U-2) on 22/07/2014
As I required
By mohanta on 13/07/2014
Thank u for this information.
By ITADARE DUPE on 13/07/2014
Tnk u vry much
By thumar lalji on 10/07/2014
JEBRINE, there is no time aspect to the list. If you want to factor in time to transform the KW to KWh, then just multiply the decimal number of hours.
By Daft Logic on 09/07/2014
in what basis you present this present this list? per day or per hour?
By JEBRINE MELCO.A on 09/07/2014
I m fully satisfied with this information.now i will save more electricity than before.
By hardev singh on 02/07/2014
Thank u for making us aware
By Neelam on 29/06/2014
thx g so f'ing helpful
By cameron henderson on 25/06/2014
By sid on 24/06/2014
By Sindhu on 24/06/2014
great information i wonder can you include those led lights that are fitted to a lot of home items I have 15 in total which light up 24/7 thanks
By tommy s on 24/06/2014
great thing to know all this ! tanx
By prashant on 19/06/2014
This data is highly but we know misleading data can be more than the data which computer age can be capable of meaning thereby that we cannot always keep faith on unreliable and false belief.
By Logician on 10/06/2014
Nice. We Can save power by knowing this.
By PRAGYA on 06/06/2014
It is very usseful information for everybody. It really added to my knowledge.
By Ch. Muhammad Younis on 04/06/2014
By ali on 03/06/2014
thank you very much
Thanks, it was useful for me
Hi YouBlinds, can you give examples of data that is old or unreliable? We are happy to make any updates.
By Daft Logic on 30/05/2014
Old and unreliable data... Look, the last date the data got updated is year 2008. That's a VERY long time in technology years.
By YouBlinds? on 29/05/2014
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