|WikiProject Electrical engineering||(Rated Start-class, Mid-importance)|
Should include some information about Hall effect power sensors as seen here: http://www.allaboutcircuits.com/vol_2/chpt_12/3.html. Efadae (talk) 18:29, 7 April 2009 (UTC)
used for measuring power
wattmeter: it is an instrument used for measuring power. 18.104.22.168 19:48, 16 August 2006 (UTC)ADEEL ZUNAIR
The discussion on the Wattmeter has so far been somewhat useless in terms of power measurement, because we mainly seem to see details regarding some values being 'proportional' to another, and there doesn't appear to be any mention about calibration of these Wattmeters for measuring the average power.KorgBoy (talk) 19:58, 20 March 2017 (UTC)
digital electronic wattmeter/energy meter
This article has a lot of overlap with the Electricity meter article. That article has a lot of content. This article is barely more than a stub, and quite out of date.
A modern digital electronic wattmeter/energy meter samples the voltage and current thousands of times a second. The average of the instantaneous voltage multiplied by the current is the true power. The true power divided by the apparent Volt-Amps (VA) is the Power Factor. A computer circuit uses the sampled values to calculate RMS Voltage, RMS Current, VA, Power (Watts), Power Factor, and Kilowatt-Hours. The simple models display that information on LCD. More sophisticated models retain the information over an extended period of time, and can transmit it to field equipment or a central location.
There are currently (June 2007) two cheap digital models for consumers in the US: P4400 Kill A Watt by P3, and the EM100, for about $30. More expensive models are more accurate and/or have more features, such as using a price for electricity to compute and display the cost of using an applicance being measured/tested over a period of time.
Measuring RF power is an important but somewhat separate topic. It should be covered in this article, and/or linked to elsewhere.
The article should also discuss instruments meant for monitoring line-voltage loads (most common) vs. general-purpose instruments that cover a wider range of voltages and frequencies. -22.214.171.124 21:45, 12 June 2007 (UTC)
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" If the pressure coil has range of 300 volts, the half of it can be used so that the range becomes 150 volts."
Could someone (qualified) please review new article Power analyzer. It currently reads as though it is a (COI) fork from wattmeter. Should it just be a redirect here, or is there sufficient functional difference to warrant a separate article rather than a passing mention or section here? Thanks, ~Hydronium~Hydroxide~(Talk)~ 09:25, 13 April 2017 (UTC)