Kilowatt is a unit of power, not of energy. "Kilowatt per day" doesn't make much sense. Basically, a house uses the same amount of kilowatts in a day as it does in a year. At least on average.
To find the energy, multiply the power in kilowatts by the number of hours it is used for, and the answer is in kilowatt-hours, also known as Units.
Kilowatts is how fast it uses energy, the amount of energy per day is measured in kilowatt-hours. If the house uses 2 kilowatts continously on average, it would use 48 kilowatt-hours per day.
Measurements show a house will occasionally use as much as 15 kilowatts for short intervals, but usually the power demand will not exceed about 3.5 kilowatts per house.
I think around 10 kilowatts x12 cents. Cost you about a buck a day on electricity. Do you agree?
Although I do not know the exact number, it would be low if measured in kilowatts. The electric company charges by how many kilowatts a house uses per hour.
Answer: It depens what type of dryer.Answer: Also, the power rating is in watts or kilowatts, not in kilowatts/hour.
About .6 kilowatts per hour.
It depends on the size of the party. But a normal kitchen refrigerator takes about ¼ - ½ kWh per day.
One thousand kilowatts per megawatt.
That is not a valid question. Watts (or kilowatts) is power, which is sometimes defined as volts times current (Amps)
1815/29 = 62.586 kWh per day, average energy usageAverage power consumption = 1,815,000/(29 x 24) = 2,607 watt-hours per hour = 2,607 watts
Watts (and kiloWatts) are a measure of power, which is energy per second. Since it depends on something that isn't determinable from the given information, it is impossible to say.