Just per hour

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Depends where you operate from. In London, for instance, £35 per hour is fair, in the countryside you will be lucky yo get £7 per hour.

Jul 29, 2017 | Cars & Trucks

cut it then you know how long it takes .then ask the person how much they will pay you .I would think no more than 10.00 US an hour tho

Jul 28, 2017 | Garden

Automobile standard labor per hour typically runs 85 to 125 per hour at most places. Charges are based off of a labor book that states how much time a repair should take. That is the amount of time your charged times the hourly rate.

May 31, 2017 | Cars & Trucks

The voltmeter test provides general indicator of battery condition. Check the voltage of the battery to verify that it is in a 100 per cent fully charged condition. If the open circuit or disconnected voltage reading is below 12.6 V, charge the battery and then recheck the voltage after the battery has set for one to two hours. If the voltage reading is 12.8 V or above, perform the load test described below.

The load test measures battery performance under full current load and is the best indicator of battery condition. Load testing a battery tat is not FULLY CHARGED i.e. at 12.8 VDC can permanently damage it. Fully charge it first and then let it stand for at least an hour before the load test is done. You also need a load tester AND you should know how to perform a load test. Often the best way to load test a battery will be to take it to a battery shop and have it done there.

**VOLTAGE and STATE OF CHARGE FOR AGM BATTERIES IS:**

12.8 VDC is 100 per cent

12.6 VDC is 75 per cent

12.3 VDC is 50 per cent

12.0 VDC is 25 per cent

11.8 VDC is 0 per cent

**COLD CRANKING AMPERAGE (CCA) for a DYNA battery is 270**

**Battery**** Charging Rates/Times (Approximate)**

**FOR A 19 AMP HOUR DYNA AGM BATTERY **

**BATTERY**** STATE**** OF CHARGE is 12.8 VDC is 100 per cent Charge; Rate of Charge is N/A**

**BATTERY**** STATE**** OF CHARGE is 12.6 VDC is 75 per cent Charge; Rate of Charge at 3 AMP is **1.75 hours at **6 AMP is **50 minutes at **10 AMP is **30 minutes at **20 AMP is **15 minutes

**BATTERY**** STATE**** OF CHARGE is 12.3 VDC is 50 per cent Charge; Rate of Charge at 3 AMP is **3.5 hours at **6 AMP is **1.75 hours at **10 AMP is **1 hour at **20 AMP is **30 minutes

**BATTERY**** STATE**** OF CHARGE is 12.0 VDC is 25 per cent Charge; Rate of Charge at 3 AMP is **5 hours at **6 AMP is **2.5 hours at **10 AMP is **1.5 hours at **20 AMP is **45 minutes

**BATTERY**** STATE**** OF CHARGE is 11.8 VDC is 0 per cent Charge; Rate of Charge at 3 AMP is **6 hours, 40 minutes at** 6 AMP is **3 hours, 20 minutes** at 10 AMP is **2 hours at **20 AMP is **1 hour

The figures listed above assume that the battery is charging at room temperature. If warmer than room temperature, use a slightly shorter charging time. If colder, use a slightly longer charging time.

The use of constant current chargers to charge maintenance free batteries is not recommended. Any overcharge will cause dry out and premature battery failure. If a constant current charger is the only type available, do**not **exceed the charge times listed above and do **not **continue charging the battery if it gets hot. When charging, never exceed 15 volts for more than 30 minutes.

**If the battery gets hotter than 110 degrees F or 43 degrees C during charging, discontinue charger and allow the battery to cool. Overheating may result in plate distortion, internal shorting, dry out and/or other damage.**

The load test measures battery performance under full current load and is the best indicator of battery condition. Load testing a battery tat is not FULLY CHARGED i.e. at 12.8 VDC can permanently damage it. Fully charge it first and then let it stand for at least an hour before the load test is done. You also need a load tester AND you should know how to perform a load test. Often the best way to load test a battery will be to take it to a battery shop and have it done there.

12.8 VDC is 100 per cent

12.6 VDC is 75 per cent

12.3 VDC is 50 per cent

12.0 VDC is 25 per cent

11.8 VDC is 0 per cent

The figures listed above assume that the battery is charging at room temperature. If warmer than room temperature, use a slightly shorter charging time. If colder, use a slightly longer charging time.

The use of constant current chargers to charge maintenance free batteries is not recommended. Any overcharge will cause dry out and premature battery failure. If a constant current charger is the only type available, do

Apr 22, 2014 | Harley Davidson XL 1200 S Sportster Sport...

Look at your amps and multiply by volts. This will give you watts.

ex.motor label 115V/14.4A 230V/7.2A

Whether you are running on 115v or 230v you get 1,656 watts.

This converts to 1.656 KW (kilowatts)

Your power company charges you by the KW hour. I'll use

12 cents per kilowatt hour for example.

$0.12 x 1.656 = .1987

This rounds off to 20 cents per hour to run, so if you run the pump 6 hour a day,180 hours per month, the electrical cost would be

about $36 per month.

ex.motor label 115V/14.4A 230V/7.2A

Whether you are running on 115v or 230v you get 1,656 watts.

This converts to 1.656 KW (kilowatts)

Your power company charges you by the KW hour. I'll use

12 cents per kilowatt hour for example.

$0.12 x 1.656 = .1987

This rounds off to 20 cents per hour to run, so if you run the pump 6 hour a day,180 hours per month, the electrical cost would be

about $36 per month.

Jan 09, 2013 | Pool & Spa

To determine the cost of using this air conditioner, you will need to find out what your electric company charges per kw/h. This is the standard unit that electricity is charged for. Next determine the wattage of the air conditioner. This should be found on the unit name plate. If you can not find the wattage by the name plate, the take the voltage and multiply by the amperage, this will give you watts. Next multiply the wattage by 24. (watts per hour x 24 hours) Finally divide this number by 1000. This will give you the total Kw that the unit will use in a 24 hour period. If you multiply this number by the cost per Kw that will give you the operating cost of your unit for one day.

ex. electric company charges .25/Kw The unit uses 1000 watts 1000 x 24 = 24000 watts 24000/1000 = 24 Kw 24 Kw x .25/Kw = $6.00 day

Note: all figures shown above were randomly generated in my head, and have no correlation to your calculations. Hope this helps.

ex. electric company charges .25/Kw The unit uses 1000 watts 1000 x 24 = 24000 watts 24000/1000 = 24 Kw 24 Kw x .25/Kw = $6.00 day

Note: all figures shown above were randomly generated in my head, and have no correlation to your calculations. Hope this helps.

May 04, 2010 | Heating & Cooling

Replace the battery, but I am assuming you mean 10% per hour with normal use. If you are on the 3G, playing music, making calls, thats all you're probably going to get. Thats 10 hours, if you use it often I wouldn't expect any more. I charge my new Blackberry every night, and I have to.

If not, then definitely a new battery, because 10% per hour without data or music and usage, it must be the battery, probably replace the charger too if you want to be really really certain.

If not, then definitely a new battery, because 10% per hour without data or music and usage, it must be the battery, probably replace the charger too if you want to be really really certain.

Jan 27, 2010 | Sony Ericsson K770i Purple 3G Camera...

Electricity is charged by Kilowatts per hour - There is a very easy formula for you to determine how much electricity your unit consumes.

Locate a sticker on your unit, it will usually say something like 120VAC follow by a number with A....... example 120VAC (which means 120Volts alternative current) and 5A (5 amps). Locate those 2 numbers, multiply them together.

Here is the formula: V*A=W (Volts * Amps = Watts)

So example if you have 120V 4A, that makes 480 W !

Sometimes on some units it already says the wattage, expressed in W Example 100 W !

Once you determined the WATTAGE, divide it by 1000, that gives you your KILOWATTS.

So example, unit uses 400 W..... you will do 400 / 1000 = 0.4 KiloWatts / hour

Next, locate your utility bill and see how much they charge per Kw/h. Multiply your unit's Kw/h * hours per day operation * rate = the cost per hour !

Example

0.4 kh/w * 10 hours * 0.07 (7 cents) = 28 cents per day!

Locate a sticker on your unit, it will usually say something like 120VAC follow by a number with A....... example 120VAC (which means 120Volts alternative current) and 5A (5 amps). Locate those 2 numbers, multiply them together.

Here is the formula: V*A=W (Volts * Amps = Watts)

So example if you have 120V 4A, that makes 480 W !

Sometimes on some units it already says the wattage, expressed in W Example 100 W !

Once you determined the WATTAGE, divide it by 1000, that gives you your KILOWATTS.

So example, unit uses 400 W..... you will do 400 / 1000 = 0.4 KiloWatts / hour

Next, locate your utility bill and see how much they charge per Kw/h. Multiply your unit's Kw/h * hours per day operation * rate = the cost per hour !

Example

0.4 kh/w * 10 hours * 0.07 (7 cents) = 28 cents per day!

Sep 26, 2009 | Hamilton Beach Water Cooler with Storage...

electric is billed at so many cents per kilowatt hour. a kilowatt hour is 1000 watts per hour. if your heater is rated at 3000 watts, running it for one hour will consume 3 kilowatts of energy at whatever your utility charges per kilowatt. if the amount on your bill is .026 per Kw it'll be 2.6 cents per hour.

Nov 19, 2007 | DeLonghi TRD0715T Oil Filled Radiator...

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