# Volts Sentence Examples

- The potentials that have to be dealt with are often hundreds and sometimes thousands of
**volts**, and insulation troubles are more serious than is generally appreciated. - At Such Times Gradients Of 400 Or 500
**Volts**Per Metre Are By No Means Unusual At Kew, And Voltages Of 700 Or Boo Are Occasionally Met With. - He supposes the field near the earth to be ioo
**volts**per metre, or 1/300 electrostatic units. - Ohms. The Leclanche is of the ordinary type, and each cell has an electromotive force of I 64
**volts**and a resistance of 3 to 5 ohms (according to the size of the complete cell, of which there are three sizes in use). - The subjection of the core to a hydraulic pressure of four tons to the square inch and an electric pressure of 5000
**volts**from an alternating-current transformer has been adopted, by one manufacturer at least, to secure the detection of masked faults which might develop themselves after submergence. - The arc is produced by leading a current of about 5000
**volts**equatorially between the poles of an electromagnet; this produces what is practically a disk of flame, 62 ft. - Units or 1.112
**volts**- a close agreement with the experimental result of about 1.08**volts**. - A third platinum coil, wound non-inductively between the primary and the secondary, served to carry the current by which the ring was heated; a current of 4.6 amperes, with 16
**volts**across the terminals, was found sufficient to maintain the ring at a temperature of 11 50° C. In the ring itself was embedded a platinum-thermometer wire, from the resistance of which the temperature was determined. - The Siemens and Halske ozonizer, in form somewhat resembling the old laboratory instrument, is largely used in Germany; working with an alternating current transformed up to 650o
**volts**, it has been found to give 280 grains or more of ozone per e. - 17,426 of 1891) uses flat aluminium plates and points, and working with an alternating current of 3000
**volts**is said to have obtained 1440 grains per e.h.p. hour. - For this purpose the ohmmeter is provided with a small dynamo D, contained in a box, which produces a continuous electromotive force of from 200 to 500
**volts**when the handle of the instrument is steadily turned. - Hence the resistance of the insulator can be ascertained, since it is expressed in ohms by the ratio of the voltage of the battery in
**volts**to the current through the C C galvanometer in amperes. - With a supply pressure of 200
**volts**a 5 c.p. carbon filament lamp takes only 0.1 ampere; hence unless a meter will begin to register with 1 1 - 6 - ampere it will fail to record the current consumed by a single small incandescent lamp. In a large supply system such failure would mean a serious loss of revenue. - At first the current is 3000 amperes at 220
**volts**, increasing to 9000 amperes at 20**volts**after 20 hours. - Supposing that the scale under this wire is divided into 2000 parts and that we are in possession of a standard Clark cell, the electromotive force being known at various temperatures, and equal, say, to 1.434
**volts**at 15° C. The first process is to set the potentiometer. - We can thus measure as described the drop in
**volts**down a known fraction of the whole high resistance and therefore calculate the fall in potential down the whole of the high resistance, which is the potential difference required. - For this purpose a resistance, say, of one ohm is placed in series with the lamp and a resistance of 100,000 ohms placed across the terminals of the lamp; the latter resistance is divided into two parts, one consisting of loon ohms and the other of 99,000 ohms. The potentiometer enables us to measure therefore the current through the lamp by measuring the drop in
**volts**down a resistance in series with it and the potential difference of the terminals of the lamp by measuring the drop in**volts**down the tooth part of the high resistance of 100,000 ohms connected across the terminals of the lamp. - The electromotive force of the cell diminishes with rise of temperature, the board of trade value being 1.434
**volts**at 15° C.' - When so made, the cell has an electromotive force of 1.072
**volts**and no sensible temperature variation. - Electrostatic voltmeters are now almost entirely used for the measurement of high voltages from 2000 to 50,000
**volts**employed in electrotechnics. - For such purposes the whole of the working parts are contained in a metal case; the indicating needle moving over a divided scale which is calibrated to show directly the potential difference in
**volts**of the terminals of the instrument. - If the wire has a resistance of 300 ohms and is connected to two points differing in potential by 100
**volts**, the instrument passes a current of one-third of an ampere and takes up 33 watts in power. - The transformer working from a public supply should give about 6000
**volts**on open circuit, although when the electric flame is established the voltage on the platinums is only from 1600 to 2000. - After the discharge was once started, the difference of potentials at the terminals of the tube varied from 630
**volts**upwards. - Cryolite is not a safe body to electrolyse, because the minimum voltage needed to break up the aluminium fluoride is 4.0, whereas the sodium fluoride requires only 4.7
**volts**; if, therefore, the current rises in tension, the alkali is reduced, and the final product consists of an alloy with sodium. - The current is supplied at a tension of 3 to 5
**volts**per cell, passing through 10 or 12 in series; and it performs two distinct functions: - (1) it overcomes the chemical affinity of the aluminium oxide, (2) it overcomes the resistance of the electrolyte, heating the liquid at the same time. - Each generator can develop 5000 H.P. at a potential of 2200
**volts**, and is driven by three horizontal double turbines on the same shaft; when working under a minimum head of 32 ft. - They drive electric generators, and the current so produced is taken at a pressure of 22,000
**volts**on overhead wires a distance of 35 m. - Near the town is a station for reducing the voltage, and current is distributed at 125
**volts**for lighting purposes and at 500**volts**for use on the tramways and for other power purposes. - The jar can be charged so that a certain potential difference V, reckoned in
**volts**, exists between the two coatings. - At one end is an insulated plate P kept at a potential of 200
**volts**or so above the earth by a battery. - Wilson found that with the plate electrified to 207
**volts**and with a tilt of the case of 30°, if the gold-leaf was raised one volt in potential above the case, it moved over 200 FIG. - The formula indicates that the sensibility of the instrument should increase with the charge of the Leyden jar or needle, whereas Hopkinson found that as the potential of the needle was increased by working the replenisher of the jar, the deflection due to three
**volts**difference between the quadrants first increased and then diminished. - He found that when the potential of the needle exceeded a certain value, of about
**volts**, for the particular instrument he was using (made by White of Glasgow), the above formula did not hold good. - In diameter, charged to a negative potential of at least 2000
**volts**, is supported between insulators in the open, usually at a height of about 2 metres. - The electromotive force of each cell is 2.14
**volts**, and the resistance 4. - At 3 or 2.5
**volts**respectively, the electrolyte containing I. - Such a furnace, to take a current of 4 H.P. (say, of 60 amperes and so
**volts**), measured externally about 6 by 6 by 7 in., and the electrodes were about o 4 in. - In diameter, while for a current of 100 H.P. (say, of 746 amperes and Too
**volts**) it measured about 14 by 12 by 14 in., and the electrodes were about 1 . - In such a furnace a continuous current, for example, of 3000 amperes, at 50 to 60
**volts**, may be used at first, increasing to 5000 amperes in about half an hour. - Ft., at 3
**volts**, passing between platinum electrodes, he attained to a current-efficiency of 52%, and each (British) electrical horse-power hour was equivalent to a production of 1378.5 grains of potassium chlorate. - 434 (I - 0.00077 (t - 15))
**volts**at t° C. A more exact expression is obtained if instead of 0.00077 the quantity 0.00078-}-0.000017 (t -15) is used. - Wien, the electromotive force of the H form of Clark cell is 1.4322
**volts**at 15° C. - J and when made as directed below it has at t° C. an electromotive force E t
**volts**, such that E =1.0184-0.0000406 (t - 20)-0.0000-0095 (t-20)2+ 0 0000-0001 (t-20)3. - The principle on which the instrument works is as follows: Suppose any circuit, such as an electric motor, lamp or transformer, is receiving electric current; then the power given to that circuit reckoned in watts is measured by the product of the current flowing through the circuit in amperes and the potential difference of the ends of that circuit in
**volts**, multiplied by a certain factor called the power factor in those cases in which the circuit is inductive and the current alternating. - A voltmeter is therefore one form of electrometer, but the term is generally employed to describe the instrument which indicates on a scale, not merely in arbitrary units but directly in
**volts**, the potential difference of its terminals. - Ayrton and others, for measuring voltages from 10,000
**volts**down to 1 volt. - By Ohm'S Law, And By The Definition Of Difference Of Electric Pressure Or Potential, We Obtain The Following Alternative Expressions For The Quantity Of Heat H In Joules Generated In A Time T Seconds By A Current Of C Amperes Flowing In A Wire Of Resistance R Ohms, The Difference Of Potential Between The Ends Of The Wire Being E = Cr
**Volts**: H=Ect=Crt=E Z T/R. - Of The Clark Cells To Have In Reality Been 1.4323
**Volts**, Or About 2 Millivolts Less Than The Value Assumed. - Of The Clark Cell Is Probably Less Than 1.4340
**Volts**(The Value Assumed By Schuster And Gannon), There Is No Difficulty In Reconciling The Result With That Of Rowland. - 313, P. 80, And Found To Be I.4334
**Volts**, Assuming The Ohm To Be Correct. - The safe voltage for most glass jars is about 20,000
**volts**for glass 1 ' 0 th in. - The size of jar commonly known as a quart size may have a capacity from 4 o 0 th to s 00 oth of a microfarad, and if charged to 20,000
**volts**stores up energy from a quarter to half a joule or from -ths to Iths of a foot-pound.