Peak Power

Peak power may refer to:

  • Power handling in audio equipment
  • Watt-peak in electrical generation systems
  • Peaking power plant of electic utilities

Other articles related to "peak power, powers, power":

List Of Mitsubishi Fuso Engines - Six Cylinder - KE Series - 6DSx
... 6DS1 4,678 cc, peak power is from 110 to 120 PS (81 to 88 kW) 6DS3, peak power is 125 PS (92 kW) 6DS5, peak power is from 122 to 130 PS (90 to 96 kW) 6DS7, peak power is 135 PS (99 kW) ...
Lazor - Uses - Examples By Power
... Different applications need lasers with different output powers ... beam or a series of short pulses can be compared on the basis of their average power ... Lasers that produce pulses can also be characterized based on the peak power of each pulse ...
Audio Power - Peak Power
... Peak power is the maximum level of work or energy output that is measured during an observation period ... Peak power here refers to the maximum amount of power an electronic component can possibly handle for an instant without damage ... music, which accounts for an alternative name, music power) there is some sense in attempting to characterize the ability of equipment to handle quickly changing power ...
AN/FPS-17 - Operation
... driven switches operate on a three-second cycle to power each beam alternately for 1.5 seconds. 175-215 megahertz Peak power per beam.. ... which show channel 4, for example, operating with the following parameters Peak power output.. ...

Famous quotes containing the words power and/or peak:

    There is between sleep and us something like a pact, a treaty with no secret clauses, and according to this convention it is agreed that, far from being a dangerous, bewitching force, sleep will become domesticated and serve as an instrument of our power to act. We surrender to sleep, but in the way that the master entrusts himself to the slave who serves him.
    Maurice Blanchot (b. 1907)

    Sleep shall neither night nor day
    Hang upon his penthouse lid;
    He shall live a man forbid;
    Weary sev’n-nights, nine times nine,
    Shall he dwindle, peak and pine;
    Though his bark cannot be lost,
    Yet it shall be tempest-tossed.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)