Definition of Kilowatts

1. Noun. (plural of kilowatt) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Kilowatts

1. kilowatt [n] - See also: kilowatt

Kilowatts Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Kilowatts

kilosecond
kiloseconds
kilostere
kilosteres
kiloton
kilotons
kilovolt
kilovolt-ampere
kilovoltmeter
kilovolts
kiloware
kilowatt
kilowatt-hour
kilowatt-hours
kilowatt hour
kilowatts (current term)
kiloyear
kiloyears
kilp
kilps
kilt
kilt pin
kilted
kilted sausage
kilted sausages
kilter
kilters
kiltie
kilties
kilting

Literary usage of Kilowatts

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Convention by National Electric Light Association Convention, National Independent Meat Packers Association, University of Georgia College of Agriculture, University of Georgia Dept. of Food Science (1906)
"is used in 124 stations with 11120 kilowatts. Both water and steam power is used in 219 stations of 61692 kilowatts; both water and gas power in 18 stations ..."

2. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1900)
"The largest electrical plant is at Rheinfelden, with 12360 kilowatts. Then follow one at Berlin, 9230 kilowatts ; one at Hamburg, 7290 kilowatts; ..."

3. Transactions of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers by American Society of Mechanical Engineers (1904)
"All in excess of 2700 kilowatts at rate of $27.60 per kilowatt per annum. ... By using 2161 kilowatts, or one additional kilo watt more than 2160 kilowatts, ..."

4. Electric Railway Engineering by Horace Field Parshall, Henry Metcalf Hobart (1907)
"The average power at the axles in kilowatts per ton weight of train for a ... CURVE OF MAXIMUM INSTANTANEOUS POWER AT AXLES IN kilowatts PKR TON WEIGHT OF ..."

5. Theoretical and Practical Electrical Engineering: Comprising a Course of by Louis Denton Bliss (1922)
"Thus, if a machine has a total apparent capacity of 100 kilowatts, Fig. 815, it can deliver 71 kilowatts of real energy at its pulley and at the same time ..."

6. A Dictionary of Applied Chemistry by Thomas Edward Thorpe (1921)
"... alternating current of 1600 kilowatts, and produced 50-60 tone of carbide per week. In open furnaces the heat due to the burning of the gaseous products ..."

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