Voltage and amp draw, and watts

thank you

correct voltage would be only spec . get the same one that's already in it .

Mar 26, 2016 | Refrigerators

That sounds like about half as many amps as I'd suspect. Assuming 120VAC, that is. If you live where municipal power is 240VAC, then that sounds just about right.

Oh, You already did the quick math - 375 watts means you're on 120V. So... yeah, that sounds like about half enough. Odd.

Oh, You already did the quick math - 375 watts means you're on 120V. So... yeah, that sounds like about half enough. Odd.

Jul 26, 2014 | Magic Chef Refrigerators

Hello Bob,

There should be absoluty no problem on that 1600 watt generator..at max when compressor just starts its drawing about 750 watts, that is the max usage when running its about 500 and on defrost its like 850 ..so on 1600 watt generator no problem

There should be absoluty no problem on that 1600 watt generator..at max when compressor just starts its drawing about 750 watts, that is the max usage when running its about 500 and on defrost its like 850 ..so on 1600 watt generator no problem

Aug 25, 2011 | Amana Refrigerators

To determine the wattage take the voltage and multiply it by the total amperage.

The total amperage is usually listed where the model number is listed.

**WATTAGE = VOLTAGE X AMPERAGE**

EXAMPLE: 120 VOLTS X 9.5 AMPS = 1140 WATTS

The total amperage is usually listed where the model number is listed.

EXAMPLE: 120 VOLTS X 9.5 AMPS = 1140 WATTS

Mar 06, 2011 | Kenmore Refrigerators

I suggest an inverter rated at a continuous 2000 watts minimum, 2500 watts would be safer. During compressor start it could draw as much as 20 amps.

Jan 15, 2011 | GE GBS22HCP Bottom Freezer Refrigerator

i dont know what your voltage is but if 120 v at 6.5 amps would be about 600 to 800 watts . now if at 220 v cut that in 2 . this is only a guestmate but close . . the start watts will be higher but only to start the unit .. mm

Aug 25, 2010 | KitchenAid Superba KSRG25FK Side by Side...

The main page of the product home for this unit is here:

Whirlpool ETOMSRXTQ

The only info I saw was '15 Amps' which is only the breaker rating not the actual current draw although input surge could be ~10 Amps but I doubt that the power consumption is over 400-500 watts.

It may be mentioned in the specs but they are all .pdf files and when they are over ~100 kbytes, I don't bother with them.

Whirlpool ETOMSRXTQ

The only info I saw was '15 Amps' which is only the breaker rating not the actual current draw although input surge could be ~10 Amps but I doubt that the power consumption is over 400-500 watts.

It may be mentioned in the specs but they are all .pdf files and when they are over ~100 kbytes, I don't bother with them.

Jul 20, 2010 | Whirlpool Refrigerators

See how many amps it draws and multiply the amps times volts. That will give you the watts.

Sep 19, 2009 | Sanyo 4.4 cu. ft Counter-High...

Ok, next question, when he replaced the compressors, did he modify the evap sections with TX Valves and remove the cap tubes? Per Traulsen specs, all remote units are factory set with TX valves while local units are equipped with cap tubes. If this modification was not done, it may be your cause of excessive electical consumption. Then again, re-reading your recent post, the compressors were changed to 3/4 hp? From Traulsen specs your unit came with a 1/6 fridge compressor and a 1/3 freezer compressor, is that correct? Electrical consumption on these are URS48DT 11.2 Amps 1/6 HP & 1/3 HP (1288 watts) at full load, while a 3/4 compressor is 14.9 amps 3/4 HP (1713.5 Watts) at full load X2 = 3527 Watts, or about 3 times original. I may be off target, but from what I can assume, I am beginning to think your compressors are over sized, drastrically and that the evap units may not have been modified to TX Valve. Let me know if this helps or if there is any additional information you can provide. Current compressor model numbers, previous compressor model numbers, complete unit model/serial number would all be a help in determining your exact specifications.

Thanks

Richard

Thanks

Richard

Jun 23, 2009 | Traulsen Commercial 2 Door Cooler /...

You can figure the power usage by taking the voltage x Amperage, That will give you watts. EXAMPLE 120 x 6 = 720 watts . there should be a data plate inside the fridge giving you the full load amps. Which is everything that draws amps on at the same time. Hope this helps. Any questions get back with me and I can help more.

Dec 07, 2008 | Refrigerators

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