# How much electricity consumes household appliances. TOP 50

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Power consumption is one of the main characteristics of electrical appliances. Therefore, on any appliance or in the instructions for it must be accurate information about the number of watts necessary for its operation. Of course, the amount of electricity consumed may vary. For example, the amount of energy consumed by a computer depends on the power of the power supply and the load on the computer. In the case of a refrigerator, it depends on its volume and quantity of products stored in it, and with a washing machine it depends on the washing mode, set temperature, weight of laundry, etc.

We want to familiarize you with the approximate power of household appliances so that you are aware of how much they consume energy and how much you end up paying at the end of the month.

## The rating below shows the approximate power of household appliances in descending order:

1.Electric oven - 17,221 watts

2. Central air conditioning - 5000 watts

3. Drying machine for linen and clothes - 3400 watts

4. Electric oven - 2300 watts

5. Dishwasher - 1800 watts

6. Hairdryer - 1538 watts

7. Heater - 1500 watts

8. Coffee maker - 1500 watts

9. Microwave - 1500 watts

10. Popcorn maker - 1400 watts

11. Toaster oven (toaster ovens) - 1200 watts

12. Iron - 1100 watts 13. Toaster - 1100 watts

14. Room air conditioner - 1000 watts

15. Electric cooker - 1000 watts

16. Vacuum cleaner - 650 watts

17. 479 watt water heater

18. Washing machine - 425 watts

19. Espresso machine (espresso machine) - 360 watts

20. Air dehumidifier - 350 watts

21. Plasma TV - 339 watts

22. Blender - 300 watts

23. Freezer - 273 watts

24. LCD television - 213 watts

25. Game console - 195 watts

26. Refrigerator - 188 watts

27. Regular TV (cathode ray tube) - 150 watts

28. Monitor - 150 watts

29. Computer (power supply) - 120 watts

30. Portable fan - 100 W

31. Electric blanket - 100 W

32. Stationary mixer - 100 W

33. Electric can opener - 100 W

34. Hair curler - 90 W

35. Ceiling fan - 75 W

36.Humidifier - 75 W

37. Incandescent lamp (60 watt) - 60 W

38. Stereo system - 60 W

39. Laptop - 50 W

40. Printer - 45 W

41. Digital Video Recorder (DVR) - 33 W

42. Aquarium - 30 W

43. Cable box - 20 W

44. Compact fluorescent lamp (energy saving lamp), equivalent to a 60 watt - 18 W

45. DVD player - 17 W

46. Satellite antenna - 15 W

47. VCR - 11 W

48. Clock Radio - 10 W

49. Portable stereo system (boombox) - 7 W

50. Wireless Wi-Fi router - 7 W

51. Charging for a mobile phone - 4 W

52. Cordless phone - 3 W

53. Answering machine - 1 W

## Given this data, 1000 watt-hours (or 1 kilowatt-hour) is enough to:

1. Get 60,000 messages to an answering machine

2. Open 7200 cans with an electric can opener

3. Listen to 2143 songs on a portable stereo

4. Print 1333 pages on a printer

5. Prepare 400 cocktails in a blender

6. Knead 300 portions of dough with a mixer

7. Charge mobile phone 278 times

8. Listen to 250 songs through the stereo

9. Cook 100 toasts in a toaster avenue

10. Make 67 hairstyles using hair curling

11. Cook 36 toasts in a toaster

12. Talk 15 days by phone

13.Use a wireless Wi-Fi router 6 days

14. Use the radio clock 4 days

15. Record 45 movies on a VCR

16. Use satellite dish 67 hours

17. Watch 29 movies on a DVD player

18. Use energy-saving light bulb 56 hours

19. Use the cable box 50 hours

20. Use aquarium 33 hours

21. Use Digital Video Recorder (DVR) 30 hours

22. Use your laptop for 20 hours

23. Use a 60-watt incandescent lamp for 17 hours

24. Use a humidifier for 13 hours

25. Use the ceiling fan 13 hours

26. Use an electric blanket 1 night

27. Use a portable fan for 10 hours

28. Use computer (system unit) 8 hours

29. Use monitor 7 hours

30. View 13 sitcom series on CRT TVs

31. View 9 sitcom series on the LCD TV

32. Use the refrigerator for 5 hours

33. Use the game console 5 hours

34. Use air dryer 3 hours

35. View 6 sitcom series on a plasma TV

36. Use the freezer 4 hours

37. Preheat 13 dishes in the microwave

38. Prepare the espresso with an espresso machine 11 times

39. Iron iron 5 shirts

40.Make 4 hairstyles with a hair dryer

41. Cook 4 popcorn packages in a popcorn machine

42. Wash clothes in a washing machine 3 times

43. Brew coffee in a coffee maker 3 times

44. Use a water heater for 2 hours

45. Cook 2 dishes on the stove

46. Vacuum one and a half hours

47. Use room air conditioning for 1 hour

48. Use heater 40 minutes

49. Bake 1 cupcakes in the oven

50. Use central air conditioning 12 minutes

51. Use an electric oven for 3 minutes

52. Use a tumble dryer 18 minutes (enough for 0.4 complete drying cycles)

53. Use the dishwasher for 33 minutes (enough for 0.3 cycles of operation of the machine).

It is worth noting that**watt (kilowatt) and watt-hour (kilowatt-hour)**are two different units of measurement and they refer to different physical quantities. Because of similar names, these concepts are often confused in everyday use, especially when it comes to electrical appliances. In watts (W) and kilowatts (kW), power is measured, that is, the amount of energy consumed by the device per unit of time. A watt-hour (W · h) or kilowatt-hour (kW · h) are units of measurement of energy produced or work performed by an electrical appliance, and are mainly used to measure electricity consumption in everyday life or in the economy.

These two quantities are related as follows. If a 1000 watt air conditioner worked for 1 hour, its operation required 1000 watt-hours (or 1 kilowatt-hour). A 1-watt answering machine consumes the same amount of energy over 1000 hours.

Date: 09.10.2018, 20:20 / Views: 62575

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