Question about Fedders A6X05F2D Air Conditioner

My technician asking what wattage and amperes in your air con.

You shouldn't need the manual. There should be an aluminum label on the A/C unit somewhere that says:

VAC: 220

Amps: 16.5 (or some other number)

There will be other numbers as well indicating cooling capacity. You don't need those.

A technician will know what the wattage is based on the two numbers discussed above.

Posted on Dec 02, 2014

Hi,

a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

voltage ha a large bearing on the wattage

electrical law is volts, amps ( watts) and resistance

check the voltage of the machine

electrical law is volts, amps ( watts) and resistance

check the voltage of the machine

Feb 10, 2016 | Denon Audio Players & Recorders

It should be rated at 120 volts ac. The wattage will be molded into the bottom of the unit (on the underside).

If it instead shows the current in amperes, multiply the amperage shown by 120 volts to obtain wattage. I.E. if for example the appliance it is rated at 8.3 amps, take 8.3 x 120 = 996 watts

If it instead shows the current in amperes, multiply the amperage shown by 120 volts to obtain wattage. I.E. if for example the appliance it is rated at 8.3 amps, take 8.3 x 120 = 996 watts

Jan 01, 2016 | Vicks Humidifiers

Power in Watt = Current (I) in Ampere X Volt (V)

Just multiply the current in ampere used by ur device by the voltage supply (either 220 or 110 volts)

Just multiply the current in ampere used by ur device by the voltage supply (either 220 or 110 volts)

May 30, 2014 | Ericsson T202g Gpon Sbu Voice, Data, And...

What type of load (electrical) was hooked up to this generation?? If the surge
voltage and current was exceeded above the generator maximum for any length of
time. There problems, it could be the regulator, insulation burnt off the
windings.

I am taking a guess here. Now, 7100 Watts is it typical surge wattage. This mean that the generator will deliver 7100 Watt (voltage times current) this is know as the power factor. The actual operating load would be 6800 Watts and I would even operator the generator at its peak wattage. Something in the neighborhood of 10--15% less the peak wattage. Therefore a good positive theatrical Wattage would be 5800 to 6350 operating wattage. Then this generator would run all day.

Just remember Ohm's Law. Current plays a big factor in loading of a generator while the operation voltage is at 120 AC Volts. Example: electric motor; Now electric motor when starting will pull three time its operation current. Operating current for a 1/2 HP AC motor is 6 amperes but start this electric motor will require 18 amperes. This is one reason why they starting capacitors on smaller electric motors. Larger three phase electric motor can literal stop a generator cold...in its tracks. It put such a large demand on the generator it stops the engine powering the generator. I have seen crankshaft break because the generator could handle the heavy current load.

Remember, any time you are running a small gas powered generator. All ways figure what the load and surge current load will be before hooking up any generator. Normally this is figured in VA (volt/amps). Wish you lock. GB...stewbison

I am taking a guess here. Now, 7100 Watts is it typical surge wattage. This mean that the generator will deliver 7100 Watt (voltage times current) this is know as the power factor. The actual operating load would be 6800 Watts and I would even operator the generator at its peak wattage. Something in the neighborhood of 10--15% less the peak wattage. Therefore a good positive theatrical Wattage would be 5800 to 6350 operating wattage. Then this generator would run all day.

Just remember Ohm's Law. Current plays a big factor in loading of a generator while the operation voltage is at 120 AC Volts. Example: electric motor; Now electric motor when starting will pull three time its operation current. Operating current for a 1/2 HP AC motor is 6 amperes but start this electric motor will require 18 amperes. This is one reason why they starting capacitors on smaller electric motors. Larger three phase electric motor can literal stop a generator cold...in its tracks. It put such a large demand on the generator it stops the engine powering the generator. I have seen crankshaft break because the generator could handle the heavy current load.

Remember, any time you are running a small gas powered generator. All ways figure what the load and surge current load will be before hooking up any generator. Normally this is figured in VA (volt/amps). Wish you lock. GB...stewbison

Sep 05, 2011 | Robin Subaru RGX7100 7100 Watt Gas...

You're not going to be able to do this with just a known Horse Power.

There are 3 elements to the equation, with any two, you can work out the third.

If you want to know how the amperage, you will need to know the voltage and wattage of the motor. I imagine that you already know the voltage (It's going to be 220V or 110 volt)

Watts divided by volts = Amps

Examples:

A 220v 1000 watt motor (1000 divided by 220) will draw 4.55 amps

A 110v 800 watt motor (800 divided by 110) will draw 7.27 amps

Bear in mind that most washing machines have a couple of windings for wash and spin. As an average, the was winding will usually be about 500 watts to spin and about 250 watts to wash. ALSO, bear in mind that if you are using this data for a WASHING MACHINE, then there is a water heating element in there too and that draws about 2Kw (2000 watts)

Dont just take this as read, you DO need to check wattages, but, working on what I have just said, the max consumption on a 220V machine will look like this:

At Spin, with a 500 Watt consumption: (500/220) = 2.3 amps

While Washing with a 250 watt consumption: (250/220) = 1.14 amps

Consider that the WASH and HEAT may be running at the same time.

2Kw heating (2000/220) = 9.1 amps PLUS 1.14 amps for the motor - Total wattage 10.24 amps

Watts / Volts = Amps

Amps x Volts = Watts

Watts divided by amps = Volts

There are 3 elements to the equation, with any two, you can work out the third.

If you want to know how the amperage, you will need to know the voltage and wattage of the motor. I imagine that you already know the voltage (It's going to be 220V or 110 volt)

Watts divided by volts = Amps

Examples:

A 220v 1000 watt motor (1000 divided by 220) will draw 4.55 amps

A 110v 800 watt motor (800 divided by 110) will draw 7.27 amps

Bear in mind that most washing machines have a couple of windings for wash and spin. As an average, the was winding will usually be about 500 watts to spin and about 250 watts to wash. ALSO, bear in mind that if you are using this data for a WASHING MACHINE, then there is a water heating element in there too and that draws about 2Kw (2000 watts)

Dont just take this as read, you DO need to check wattages, but, working on what I have just said, the max consumption on a 220V machine will look like this:

At Spin, with a 500 Watt consumption: (500/220) = 2.3 amps

While Washing with a 250 watt consumption: (250/220) = 1.14 amps

Consider that the WASH and HEAT may be running at the same time.

2Kw heating (2000/220) = 9.1 amps PLUS 1.14 amps for the motor - Total wattage 10.24 amps

Watts / Volts = Amps

Amps x Volts = Watts

Watts divided by amps = Volts

Aug 25, 2011 | Washing Machines

The solution to your problem is the machine voltage must match to supply voltage, if it does not then you will require a suitably rated transformer to correct this, Note a heavy duty transformer to operate this machine may be expensive the alternative may be to purchase a machine that will operate on the supply voltage provided by your supplier. Hope this is usfull Regards Mike

Jul 08, 2011 | Dishwashers

Most dryers require a 220VAC 30 AMP circuit. Some of the exotic ones use up to 50 amps but not many domestic ones.

Jun 08, 2011 | Dryers

Measure the voltage while cranking. If the the voltage doesn't change much, then you have a poor connection, maybe due to corrotion or loose connection which is not always obvious. If the voltage drops signicantly as you are cranking, then you have a weak battery. To crank the car you need more than voltage. The twelve volts has to have enough CURRENT as well. Currents unit is expressed in AMPERE, or AMPS for short. VOLTAGE and AMPERE always go together to give you electrical power. If you want to know how much electrical power you have you just multiply Voltage by Current., and you get WATTAGE. Usually in automotive wattage is not used much since the voltage is always around 12 volts and therefor power is determined by just AMPERE. I HOPE THIS WILL SHED MORE LIGHT TO UNDERSTANDING WHY YOUR CAR WONT CRANK EVEN IF THERE WAS 12 VOLTS.

Nov 11, 2009 | 1994 Ford Escort

hello , i suggets you replace the power supply with a 110 v input boerd .

or do this if the damage is big replace the all sytem with a new one then get a voltage step down ie 220 to 110.

thank you

or do this if the damage is big replace the all sytem with a new one then get a voltage step down ie 220 to 110.

thank you

May 06, 2009 | Yamaha DVR-S120 DVD Player

I'm disappointed that Dewalt does not have the full specs on their website so . . .

Check the specifications on the charger's label; they should read something like 120 VAC or Volts AC and 2.0 (or similar) amperes or just 'A' after a numerical value.

If the label does not give you an amperage value you can use the output value instead and substitute the output voltage at the high end if a range is listed.

To get the adaptor (step-down transformer) wattage, multiply the AC values such as:

120 X 2=240 watts input power.

If these AC values are not available;

Take the high end charge voltage if it is a multirange charger, and multiply those values;

One we own DW9108 (- yours is 7.2 - 18) is spec'd at 9.6 to 18 volts and 2.8 amperes:

2.8 X 18=50.4 watts.

You can see that the values do not correspond but it is a multirange device so the maximum current taken from the AC line can be ~ 2.0 amperes but this is charging a specific pack and the peak input current is only momentary so the maximum output current and voltage are the values one should use as a guide. In other words, the output wattage is closer to the value needed.

Since there are losses in any transformation (mostly heat), the required stepdown transformer must be capable of more than the indicated 50 watts.

A safe factor would be 1.5 X 50 (W) or ~ 75 watts minimum to ensure the charger receives the 120 volts it wants.

Anything that will step down your (?) 220 volts and is rated at 75 watts or more will do the job even if the Dewalt draws a little more current at your line frequency of 50Hz which it may.

Check the specifications on the charger's label; they should read something like 120 VAC or Volts AC and 2.0 (or similar) amperes or just 'A' after a numerical value.

If the label does not give you an amperage value you can use the output value instead and substitute the output voltage at the high end if a range is listed.

To get the adaptor (step-down transformer) wattage, multiply the AC values such as:

120 X 2=240 watts input power.

If these AC values are not available;

Take the high end charge voltage if it is a multirange charger, and multiply those values;

One we own DW9108 (- yours is 7.2 - 18) is spec'd at 9.6 to 18 volts and 2.8 amperes:

2.8 X 18=50.4 watts.

You can see that the values do not correspond but it is a multirange device so the maximum current taken from the AC line can be ~ 2.0 amperes but this is charging a specific pack and the peak input current is only momentary so the maximum output current and voltage are the values one should use as a guide. In other words, the output wattage is closer to the value needed.

Since there are losses in any transformation (mostly heat), the required stepdown transformer must be capable of more than the indicated 50 watts.

A safe factor would be 1.5 X 50 (W) or ~ 75 watts minimum to ensure the charger receives the 120 volts it wants.

Anything that will step down your (?) 220 volts and is rated at 75 watts or more will do the job even if the Dewalt draws a little more current at your line frequency of 50Hz which it may.

Oct 09, 2008 | Dewalt 7.2-18.0 Volt One Hour Charger

Jun 18, 2014 | Fedders A6X05F2D Air Conditioner

49 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×