Energy, in physics, is the power stored during motion by any system of interacting particles. It can exist in kinetic, potential, electrical, chemical, atomic, or many other various kinds. There are also, however, work and heat i.e., energy at the point of transfer between two bodies.
Kinetic energy is the energy which has been developed by motion; that is, it can be developed by motion. Work energy is energy that are carried away with the body as a result of work done; and heat energy is energy that are carried away with the body because of temperature changes. The potential energy, which is the product of kinetic and potential energies, is also called the potential energy. A combination of these two forms of energy is the end product, and it is sometimes called total energy.
Kinetic energy is stored in a system when it is moved away. Potential energy is stored when an object is not moving, but remains at rest. Electrical energy is stored when something is charged, and thermal energy when it is heated. The use of energy is the way it is transferred from one form to another, and is sometimes referred to as use energy or work energy.
The conversion of chemical energy to electrical energy takes place when the electric current is produced by some process. It is sometimes called electrochemical energy. This is one type of conversion, and there are others such as hydraulic, mechanical, photovoltaic, nuclear, among other types. In chemical energy, the chemical bonds are broken between an electrode and a substance. Electricity is formed when the bonding is broken by an electric current.
Sending Electric Power
In physics, the amount of energy is measured in wattage (W). One watt is the amount of energy needed to move one pound across a distance of one foot. A pound can be considered a unit of weight, because it is literally how much that object weighs. Thus, the amount of energy needed to lift a pound over a span of one foot is known as the weight or force. It is a common practice to measure the amount of energy used in one transaction by referring to the amount of calories or gels per square inch.
The conversion of electrical energy into any other kind of energy involves the process of jouling. There are many kinds of joules, which can be defined in terms of their electric charges. The common ones are between zero and one volt, which correspond to positive and negative poles, and are measured in amperes or amps. There are many other kinds of joules, which are measured in the number of degrees of their circumference that are squared. These include the resistive, the capacitive, the conductive, and the polarive.