# Technical Data

This model shows the uneven distribution of heat when using a traditional source of heating in a room. **Click on the image and the 3D model will load. Then click and drag on the model to rotate the view or zoom in for detail.**

This model shows the even distribution of heat provided by an A&J natural stone heating panel. **Click on the image and the 3D model will load. Then click and drag on the model to rotate the view or zoom in for detail.**

23” x 16” x 1 ¼” | 40” x 16” x 1 ¼” | 43” x 20” x 1 ¼” | 47" x 24" x 1 ¼” | |
---|---|---|---|---|

Weight | 38 | 74 | 96 | 120 |

KWH | 0.32 | 0.59 | 0.89 | |

W | 300 | 600 | 900 | 1270 |

Amp | 2.71 | 4.99 | 7.43 | |

V | 110 | 110 | 110 | 110 |

P.F. | 1.00 | 1.00 | 1.00 | 1.00 |

Hz | 60.0 | 60.0 | 60.0 | 60.0 |

VA | 300 | 600 | 900 | 1270 |

Cost p.h. | 0.03 | 0.07 | 0.10 |

**KWH **: A kilowatt hour (kWh) is a measure of how much energy you’re using.

**Amp** : Short for Ampere, Amp is a unit of electric current similar to the *volume* of water flowing through a pipe.

**Volt (V)** : Short for Voltage, Volt is the electrical unit of potential difference or force and is similar to the *pressure* of water flowing through a pipe.

**Watt (W)** : Watt is the unit of power and is the product of *Ampere* and *Voltage *(amp X voltage). A *110 volt* house power line running through a *20 amp* circuit breaker could provide a maximum power of *2,200 watts*. If you have multiple devices (lights, fans, heaters, coffee pots, etc.) on one circuit that exceed the maximum *wattage* you will “pop” your circuit breaker.

**P.F. :** In AC circuits, the power factor is the ratio of the real power that is used to do work and the apparent power that is supplied to the circuit.

**Hertz (Hz) **: Hertz is a unit of frequency (of change in state or cycle in a sound wave, alternating current, or other cyclical waveform) of one cycle per second.

**VA **: Volt-ampere (VA) is a measurement of power in a direct current ( DC ) electrical circuit.

**Cost per Hour **: This is the cost of operating the unit. (MN average .12 cent KWH)