Amps do not contain any volts. Volts and amps are two different types of electrical properties, and one does not contain the other. A relationship does exist between volts and amps, and Ohm's Law defines that relationship.
Volts are a measure of the electrical potential between one point and another, such as between the two slots in a wall outlet. Amps (amperes) are a measure of the flow of electric current. If there is an electric circuit that features a resistive element, such as the element in a heater, the current flowing through that element is equal to the voltage across the element divided by the resistance of the element. This relationship is Ohm's law: I = E/R, sometimes expressed as E = IR, where E is volts, I is amps, and R is resistance.
There are zero volts in one amp. To find volts use the following formula; E = I x R ,V = A x R. E = W/I, V = W/A. E = sq rt W x R, V = sq root of W x R.
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A volt amp is a unit of electric measurement that equals the power lost when one volt, the measurement used to determine electric potential, generates a current of one ampere, the
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There are 1.09 amps in 110 volts. It's pretty complex!
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meaningless question. Volts and amps are totally different units, but related by resistance. Like asking how many inches in a pound.
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