Q: How many BTUs to boil water?

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2250

That will completely depend on how much water there is.

6,520 Btus

actually its 313.

313 Btu

Related questions

To calculate the BTUs required to raise the temperature of water, you can use the formula: BTUs = (pounds of water) x (temperature change in °F) x (1 BTU). For 15 pounds of water going from 100°F to 120°F, the calculation would be: BTUs = 15 pounds x 20°F x 1 BTU = 300 BTUs.

It takes approximately 970 BTUs to convert one pound of water at 212°F (100°C) to steam at the same temperature.

It takes approximately 144 BTUs to change one pound of ice at 20°F to water at 212°F, and an additional 970 BTUs to change the water to steam at 220°F, for a total of 1114 BTUs.

To calculate the BTUs required to raise the temperature of 15 pounds of water, you can use the formula: BTUs = Weight of water in pounds × Temperature change in degrees Fahrenheit × 1 BTU So, the calculation would be: BTUs = 15 lbs × (130°F - 100°F) × 1 BTU = 15 lbs × 30°F = 450 BTUs.

25

2250

To raise 1 pound of ice from 32°F to water at 32°F it requires 144 BTUs. Since you have 50 pounds of ice, you would need 50 * 144 BTUs to raise the ice to water at 32°F. To further raise the water from 32°F to 160°F, you would need an additional amount of BTUs based on the specific heat capacity of water.

That will completely depend on how much water there is.

There are no BTUs in an office water-cooler. But you can calculate how many BTUs are removed by the cooler. One BTU or British Thermal Unit is the amount of heat energy required to raise the temperature of one pound of water one degree Fahrenheit. There for when you remove one BTU you are lowering one pound of water one degree Fahrenheit. So if you know how many pounds of water you have and the temperature of the water you start with and the temperature of the water comming out of the cooler you can calculate how many BTUs the cooling unit of the water cooler has removed. BTU=Temp1 - Temp 2 X LB water

144

4800 BTUs will 150 square feet.

100 BTU if it's Fahrenheit