wattage

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wattage

 [waht´ij]
the output or consumption of an electric device expressed in watts.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

wattage

(wŏt′ĭj)
The electrical energy produced or consumed by an electrical device, expressed in watts.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
agreed that wattage was the key force driving sales of handheld hair dryers.
Select one which has a maximum wattage greater than your refrigerator (200 watts for a new Energy Star one up to 400 watts for an old one).
Title 24 could define a "maximum installed wattage per square ft" as an alternative performance standard that could be used in place of the prescriptive standard.
Although some of the wattages did exceed the threshold, the use of lower wattages and the use of pulse interval exposure prevented temperatures from exceeding the critical threshold of 47[degrees]C.
The site opens up to an information page with a guide in the upper left hand corner with click-through buttons for information on "Find Your Wattage," "Safe Microwave Cooking" and "Microwave Oven FAQ's," along with additional resources and contact information for AFFI.
Look for a label on each appliance (they have to have one) that contains information such as wattage, model number and the year it was made (photo right).
Infrared quartz radiant elements and reflector panels available in a variety of sizes and wattages. Different style terminal ends available from stock.
Generally, the higher the wattage, the greater the light output.
The surface brightness of T5HO varies with various wattages (24, 39, 54 or 80 watt) and the lamps operate on different currents, so each lamp wattage requires a unique ballast.
The engineered heating system achieves up to [+ or -] 2[degrees]F temperature variation under working conditions from front to back and side to side with arranged wattages and profiled cartridge heaters.
Glass Guard * lamps can be used in both open and closed 1P65 rated fittings where lamp temperatures may exceed 135[degrees]C, and are available in all standard lengths and wattages. Wattages and coating passes IEC 60695-2-1/0 resistance to heat and fire plus glow wire test at 850[degree]C.
Three lines of floodlights suitable for hazardous and non-hazardous areas are available in a variety of sizes, wattages and mounting styles.