Contents 1 Below 1 watt 1.1 Below 1 yoctowatt 1.2 Yoctowatt (10−24 watt) 1.3 Zeptowatt (10−21 watt) 1.4 Attowatt (10−18 watt) 1.5 Femtowatt (10−15 watt) 1.6 Picowatt (10−12 watt) 1.7 Nanowatt (10−9 watt) 1.8 Microwatt (10−6 watt) 1.9 Milliwatt (10−3 watt) 1.10 Centiwatt (10−2 watt) 1.11 Deciwatt (10−1 watt) 2 Between 1 and 1000 watts 2.1 Watt 2.2 Decawatt (101 watts) 2.3 Hectowatt (102 watts) 3 Above 1000 watts 3.1 Kilowatt (103 watts) 3.2 Megawatt (106 watts) 3.3 Gigawatt (109 watts) 3.4 Terawatt (1012 watts) 3.5 Petawatt (1015 watts) 3.6 Exawatt (1018 watts) 3.7 Zettawatt (1021 watts) 3.8 Yottawatt (1024 watts) 3.9 Greater than one thousand yottawatts 4 See also 5 References

Below 1 watt[edit] Below 1 yoctowatt[edit] 1.64 × 10−27 watt – phys: approximate power of gravitational radiation emitted by a 1000 kg satellite in geosynchronous orbit around the Earth. Yoctowatt (10−24 watt)[edit] Zeptowatt (10−21 watt)[edit] ~10 zW – tech: approximate power of Galileo space probe's radio signal (when at Jupiter) as received on earth by a 70-meter DSN antenna. Attowatt (10−18 watt)[edit] 1 aW – phys: approximate power scale at which operation of nanoelectromechanical systems are overwhelmed by thermal fluctuations.[1] 100 aW – tech: the GPS signal strength measured at the surface of the Earth.[clarification needed][2] Femtowatt (10−15 watt)[edit] 2.5 fW – tech: minimum discernible signal at the antenna terminal of a good FM radio receiver 10 fW (−110 dBm) – tech: approximate lower limit of power reception on digital spread-spectrum cell phones Picowatt (10−12 watt)[edit] 1 pW (−90 dBm) – biomed: average power consumption of a human cell 18.4 pW – phys: power lost in the form of synchrotron radiation by a proton revolving in the Large Hadron Collider at 7000 GeV[3] 150 pW – biomed: power entering a human eye from a 100-watt lamp 1 km away[clarification needed] Nanowatt (10−9 watt)[edit] 2–15 nW – tech: power consumption of 8-bit PIC microcontroller chips when in "sleep" mode Microwatt (10−6 watt)[edit] 50 μW biomed: sound power incident on a human eardrum at the threshold intensity for pain (500 mW/m2). 1 µW (−30 dBm) – tech: approximate consumption of a quartz or mechanical wristwatch 3 µW – astro: cosmic microwave background radiation per square meter Milliwatt (10−3 watt)[edit] 5 mW – tech: laser in a CD-ROM drive 5–10 mW – tech: laser in a DVD player Centiwatt (10−2 watt)[edit] 70 mW – tech: antenna power in a typical consumer wireless router Deciwatt (10−1 watt)[edit] 500 mW - tech: maximum allowed carrier output power of an FRS radio

Between 1 and 1000 watts[edit] Watt[edit] 2 W – tech: maximum allowed carrier power output of a MURS radio 4 W – tech: the power consumption of an incandescent night light 4 W – tech: maximum allowed carrier power output of a 10-meter CB radio 7 W - tech: the power consumption of a typical Light-emitting diode LED light bulb 8 W – tech: human-powered equipment using a hand crank.[4] Decawatt (101 watts)[edit] 14 W – tech: the power consumption of a typical household compact fluorescent light bulb 20–40 W – biomed: approximate power consumption of the human brain[5] 30–40 W – tech: the power consumption of a typical household fluorescent tube light 60 W – tech: the power consumption of a typical household incandescent light bulb Hectowatt (102 watts)[edit] 100 W – biomed: approximate basal metabolic rate of an adult human body[6] 120 W – tech: electric power output of 1 m2 solar panel in full sunlight (approx. 12% efficiency), at sea level 130 W – tech: peak power consumption of a Pentium 4 CPU 200 W – tech: stationary bicycle average power output[7][8] 290 W – units: approximately 1000 BTU/hour 300–400 W – tech: PC GPU Nvidia Geforce Fermi 480 peak power consumption[9] 400 W – tech: legal limit of power output of an amateur radio station in the United Kingdom 500 W – biomed: power output (useful work plus heat) of a person working hard physically 745.7 W – units: 1 horsepower[10] 750 W – astro: approximately the amount of sunshine falling on a square metre of the Earth's surface at noon on a clear day in March for northern temperate latitudes 909 W – biomed: peak output power of a healthy human (non athlete) during a 30-second cycle sprint at 30.1 degree Celsius.[11]

Above 1000 watts[edit] Kilowatt (103 watts)[edit] 1 kW to 3 kW – tech: heat output of a domestic electric kettle 1.1 kW – tech: power of a microwave oven 1.366 kW – astro: power per square metre received from the Sun at the Earth's orbit 1.5 kW – tech: legal limit of power output of an amateur radio station in the United States up to 2 kW – biomed: approximate short-time power output of sprinting professional cyclists and weightlifters doing snatch lifts 2.4 kW (21,283 kWh/year) – geo: average power consumption per person worldwide in 2008 3.3–6.6 kW – eco: average photosynthetic power output per square kilometer of ocean[12] 3.6 kW – tech: synchrotron radiation power lost per ring in the Large Hadron Collider at 7000 GeV[3] 10 kW to 50 kW – tech: nominal power of clear channel AM[13] 10.0 kW (87,216 kWh/year) – eco: average power consumption per person in the United States in 2008 16–32 kW – eco: average photosynthetic power output per square kilometer of land[12] 30 kW – tech: power generated by the four motors of GEN H-4 one-man helicopter 40 kW to 200 kW – tech: approximate range of power output of typical automobiles 50 kW to 100 kW – tech: highest allowed ERP for an FM band radio station in the United States[14] 167 kW – tech: power consumption of UNIVAC 1 computer 250 kW to 800 kW – tech: approximate range of power output of 'supercars' 450 kW – tech: approximate maximum power output of a large 18-wheeler truck engine Megawatt (106 watts)[edit] 1.3 MW – tech: power output of P-51 Mustang fighter aircraft 2.0 MW – tech: peak power output of GE's standard wind turbine 2.4 MW – tech: peak power output of a Princess Coronation class steam locomotive (approx 3.3K EDHP on test) (1937) 2.5 MW – biomed: peak power output of a blue whale 3 MW – tech: mechanical power output of a diesel locomotive 7 MW - tech: mechanical power output of a Top Fuel dragster 8 MW – tech: peak power output of the MHI Vestas V164, the world's largest offshore wind turbine 10 MW – tech: highest ERP allowed for an UHF television station 10.3 MW – geo: electrical power output of Togo 12.2 MW – tech: approx power available to a Eurostar 20-carriage train 16 MW – tech: rate at which a typical gasoline pump transfers chemical energy to a vehicle 26 MW – tech: peak power output of the reactor of a Los Angeles-class nuclear submarine 75 MW – tech: maximum power output of one GE90 jet engine as installed on the Boeing 777 140 MW – tech: average power consumption of a Boeing 747 passenger aircraft 190 MW – tech: peak power output of a Nimitz-class aircraft carrier 500 MW - tech: typical power output of a Fossil fuel power station 900 MW – tech: electric power output of a CANDU nuclear reactor 959 MW – geo: average electrical power consumption of Zimbabwe in 1998 The productive capacity of electrical generators operated by utility companies is often measured in MW. Few things can sustain the transfer or consumption of energy on this scale; some of these events or entities include: lightning strikes, naval craft (such as aircraft carriers and submarines), engineering hardware, and some scientific research equipment (such as supercolliders and large lasers). For reference, about 10,000 100-watt lightbulbs or 5,000 computer systems would be needed to draw 1 MW. Also, 1 MW is approximately 1360 horsepower. Modern high-power diesel-electric locomotives typically have a peak power of 3–5 MW, while a typical modern nuclear power plant produces on the order of 500–2000 MW peak output. Gigawatt (109 watts)[edit] 1.3 GW – tech: electric power output of Manitoba Hydro Limestone hydroelectric generating station 2.074 GW – tech: peak power generation of Hoover Dam 2.1 GW – tech: peak power generation of Aswan Dam 3.4 GW - tech: estimated power consumption of the Bitcoin network in 2017[15] 4.116 GW – tech: installed capacity of Kendal Power Station, the world's largest coal-fired power plant. 8.21 GW – tech: capacity of the Kashiwazaki-Kariwa Nuclear Power Plant, the world's largest nuclear power plant.[16][17] 10.7 GW – tech: estimated energy production of Costa Rica for 2015[18] 11.7 GW – tech: power produced by the Space Shuttle in liftoff configuration (9.875 GW from the SRBs; 1.9875 GW from the SSMEs.)[19] 12.6 GW – tech: electrical power generation of the Itaipu Dam 12.7 GW – geo: average electrical power consumption of Norway in 1998 18.3 GW – tech: peak electrical power generation of the Three Gorges Dam, the world's largest hydroelectric power plant of any type. 22.4 GW - tech: peak power of all German solar panels (at noon on a cloudless day), researched by the Fraunhofer ISE research institute in 2014 [3] 55 GW – tech: peak daily electrical power consumption of Great Britain in November 2008.[20] 73.1 GW - tech: total installed power capacity of Turkey on December 31, 2015.[21] 101.6 GW – tech: peak electrical power consumption of France (February 8, 2012 at 7:00 pm) 166 GW – tech: average power consumption of the first stage of the Saturn V rocket.[22][23] 433 GW – tech: total installed wind turbine capacity at end of 2015.[24] 700 GW – biomed: humankind basal metabolic rate as of 2013 (7 billion people). Terawatt (1012 watts)[edit] 2 TW – astro: approximate power generated between the surfaces of Jupiter and its moon Io due to Jupiter's tremendous magnetic field.[25] 3.34 TW – geo: average total (gas, electricity, etc.) power consumption of the US in 2005[26] 18.1 TW – tech: average total power consumption of the human world in 2013[27] 44 TW – geo: average total heat flux from Earth's interior[28] 75 TW – eco: global net primary production (= biomass production) via photosynthesis[citation needed] 50 to 200 TW – weather: rate of heat energy release by a hurricane 290 TW – tech: the power the Z machine reaches in 1 billionth of a second when it is fired 300 TW – tech: power reached by the extremely high-power Hercules laser from the University of Michigan. Petawatt (1015 watts)[edit] 1.1 PW – tech: world's most powerful laser pulses by laser still in operation (claimed on March 31, 2008 by Texas Center for High Intensity Laser Science at The University of Texas at Austin). ~2 X 1.00 PW – tech: Omega EP laser power at the Laboratory for Laser Energetics. There are two separate beams that are combined. 1.25 PW – tech: world's most powerful laser pulses (claimed on May 23, 1996 by Lawrence Livermore Laboratory). 1.4 PW – geo: estimated heat flux transported by the Gulf Stream. 4 PW – geo: estimated total heat flux transported by Earth's atmosphere and oceans away from the equator towards the poles. 10.3 PW – tech: world's most powerful laser pulses (claimed on Oct 24, 2017 by SULF of Shanghai Institute of Optics and Fine Mechanics).[29] 10–100 PW geo: estimated total power output of a Type-I civilization on the Kardashev scale. 174.0 PW – astro: total power received by Earth from the Sun 200 PW – tech: planned peak power of Extreme Light Infrastructure laser[30] Exawatt (1018 watts)[edit] In a keynote presentation, NIF & Photon Science Chief Technology Officer Chris Barty described the "Nexawatt" Laser, an exawatt (1,000-petawatt) laser concept based on NIF technologies, on April 13 at the SPIE Optics + Optoelectronics 2015 Conference in Prague. Barty also gave an invited talk on "Laser-Based Nuclear Photonics" at the SPIE meeting.[31] Zettawatt (1021 watts)[edit] 135 ZW – astro: approximate luminosity of Wolf 359 Yottawatt (1024 watts)[edit] 10-100 YW – geo: estimated total power output of a Type-II civilization on the Kardashev scale. 384.6 YW – astro: luminosity of the Sun Greater than one thousand yottawatts[edit] 3.31 × 1031 W – astro: approximate luminosity of Beta Centauri 1.23 × 1032 W – astro: approximate luminosity of Deneb 3.0768 × 1033 W – astro: approximate luminosity of R136a1 5 × 1036 W – astro: approximate luminosity of the Milky Way galaxy.[32] 1 × 1039 W – astro: average luminosity of a quasar 1 × 1041 W – astro: approximate luminosity of the most luminous quasars in our universe, e.g., APM 08279+5255 and HS 1946+7658.[33] 1 × 1042 W – astro: approximate luminosity of the Local Supercluster 3 × 1042 W – astro: approximate luminosity of an average gamma-ray burst[34] 1 × 1045 W – astro: record for maximum beaming-corrected intrinsic luminosity ever achieved by a gamma-ray burst[35] 7.6 × 1047 W – phys: hawking radiation luminosity of a plank mass blackhole[36] 3.6 × 1049 W – astro: approximate peak power of GW150914, the first observation of gravitational waves 3.63 × 1052 W – phys: the Planck power, the basic unit of power in the Planck units

See also[edit] Orders of magnitude (voltage) World energy resources and consumption International System of Units (SI) SI prefix

References[edit] ^ "Nanoelectromechanical systems face the future". Physics World. February 1, 2001.  ^ "article was originally published as Los Alamos research paper LAUR-03-6163". December 2003. Archived from the original on February 7, 2012.  ^ a b CERN. Beam Parameters and Definitions". Table 2.2. Retrieved September 13, 2008 ^ - harvesting energy with hand-crank generators to support dismounted soldier missions, 2004-12-xx ^ ^ (PDF) Archived from the original (PDF) on December 17, 2008. Retrieved March 17, 2008.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ - The Pedal-A-Watt Stationary Bicycle Generator, January 11, 2010 ^ - The Pedal-A-Watt Bicycle Generator Stand Buy one or build with detailed plans., 2012 ^ "GeForce GTX 480 Tortured by FurMark: 300W and Earplugs Required!". March 28, 2010. Retrieved August 9, 2010.  ^ DOE Fundamentals Handbook, Classical Physics. USDOE. 1992. pp. CP–05, Page 9. OSTI 10170060.  ^ Ball, D; Burrows C; Sargeant AJ (March 1999). "Human power output during repeated sprint cycle exercise: the influence of thermal stress". Eur J Appl Physiol Occup Physiol. 79 (4): 360–6. PMID 10090637.  ^ a b ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ "Costa Rica has been running on 100% renewable energy for 2 months straight".  ^ ^ National Grid electricity consumption statistics ^ Turkish Electricity Transmission Company's Installed Capacity Statistics ^ Annamalai, Kalyan; Ishwar Kanwar Puri (2006). Combustion Science and Engineering. CRC Press. p. 851. ISBN 978-0-8493-2071-2.  ^ ^ [1] (PDF). ^ [2] – Nasa: Listening to shortwave radio signals from Jupiter ^ U.S energy consumption by source, 1949–2005, Energy Information Administration accessed May 25, 2007 ^ "International Energy Statistics". U.S. Energy Information Administration.  ^ Dumé, Belle (July 27, 2005). "Geoneutrinos make their debut". Physics World. Figure 1 Radiogenic heat in the Earth  ^ "Super Laser Sets Another Record For Peak Power". Shanghai Municipal Government. 2017-10-26.  ^ Lasers Archived March 5, 2015, at the Wayback Machine. ^ ^ van den Bergh, S. (1999). "The local group of galaxies". Astronomy and Astrophysics Review. 9 (3–4): 273–318. Bibcode:1999A&ARv...9..273V. doi:10.1007/s001590050019.  ^ ^ ^ ^ v t e Orders of magnitude Quantity Acceleration Angular velocity Area Bit rate Capacitance Charge Computing Currency Current Data Density Energy / Energy density / Energy flow density Entropy Force Frequency Inductance Illuminance Length Luminance / Luminous flux Magnetic field Mass Molarity Numbers Power Pressure Probability Radiation Resistance Sound pressure Specific energy Specific heat capacity Speed Temperature Time Viscosity Voltage Volume See also Back-of-the-envelope calculation Fermi problem Powers of 10 Metric (SI) prefix Macroscopic scale Microscopic scale Quantum realm Related Earth's location in the Universe Cosmic View (1957 essay) To the Moon and Beyond (1964 film) Cosmic Zoom (1968 film) Powers of Ten (1968 and 1977 films) Cosmic Voyage (1996 documentary) Cosmic Eye (2012) Book Category Science portal Retrieved from "" Categories: Orders of magnitudePower (physics)Units of powerHidden categories: Pages with citations lacking titlesPages with citations having bare URLsWebarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from July 2011Articles needing additional references from December 2007All articles needing additional referencesWikipedia articles needing clarification from February 2011Wikipedia articles needing clarification from July 2016All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2011

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