Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A measure of one thousand watts of electrical power.
- ‘Stationary plants providing 200 kilowatts of neighborhood electrical power are practical and operating efficiently.’
- ‘Each month, the City provides six kilolitres of water free to all households and 50 kilowatts of electricity to those supplied by City Power.’
- ‘Each buoy could potentially produce 250 kilowatts of power, and the technology can be scaled up or down to suit a variety of energy needs.’
- ‘The giant powerful lights can pump out more than 300,000 watts all up, with each bulb requiring 2 kilowatts of power and warranted for 10,000 hours.’
- ‘The 4.8 kilowatts of electricity generated by the system is stored in advanced lead-acid batteries to keep the size and cost of the 250 lb battery pack reasonable.’
- ‘Eight steam turbine generators each produce 8,000 kilowatts of electrical power, enough to serve a small city.’
- ‘At full speed, each machine can generate more than 50 kilowatts of electricity, enough to power about 20 homes.’
- ‘We need five atomic power plants to produce the necessary 255,000 kilowatts for electricity.’
- ‘The atmosphere was like a giant generator turning out millions of kilowatts of electricity.’
- ‘On a sunny day, an area just a few paces on a side would generate a kilowatt of electrical power.’
- ‘The sleek, three-pronged turbines swivel to face the oncoming tide, generating up to 35 kilowatts of electricity each.’
- ‘The campus generates some 40 kilowatts of electricity from the sun, enough to run its offices and workshops.’
- ‘We would only need about 30 turbines for the 70 million kilowatts of electricity consumed by the city council.’
- ‘When used as the primary power supply, generator capacities range from about 120 kilowatts to 150 megawatts.’
- ‘Fourteen large wind turbines are spread across the slopes of Beinn Ghlas in Argyll, their blades turning in the breeze to produce up to 600 kilowatts of electricity each.’
- ‘Generators are rated by their maximum electrical power output in kilowatts.’
- ‘Water from the Ouse will be diverted through a turbine and returned to the river after generating up to 450 kilowatts of electricity.’
- ‘Preparing for them each week requires forests of paper, quarried hillsides of chalk and untold kilowatts of electricity to power overhead lights and VCRs.’
- ‘Well, the news I have today is that this power line does not produce a single kilowatt of electricity.’
- ‘Telecommunication satellites require several kilowatts of electric power, while most other satellites require several hundred watts.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.