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There is no proper formula to convert RMS to PMPO, but based on various observations it has been found out that 12W to 16W PMPO = 1W RMS.

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Example if you have a 1000 watts PMPO multiply to .707 so you can get the RMS watts in your speaker or amplifier

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220 rms how many pmpo or watt

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rms 3000 wates

Q: How convert RMS to PMPO?

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The only way to convert watts to PMPO is when you are using watts RMS. With this, the equation is 1 watt RMS is equal to 100 PMPO. PMPO stands for peak music power output.

rms is the best because 1 RMS = 100 PMPO

1 watt RMS equals to 100PMPO , accordingly 1000watt RMS equals to 10,000 PMPO. check out LG Home Theater HB954TB for the same.

PMPO is not standardized. Basically, each manufacturer invents some numbers. Better to use RMS for comparison.

You cant convert between the two. RMS stands for Root Mean Square. First a varying quanity is squared, then the average is taken, then the square root. This gives an average "typical" value. PMPO stands for Peak Music Power Output. There is no industry standard for PMPO so you don't really have any way to find out what it means. PMPO in all likelyhood varies between manufactures, and was calculated by their marketing department. Meaning they picked a number that sounded really cool, then figured out a formula that would result in that number.

PMPO (Peak Music Power Output) is a marketing term used by audio equipment manufacturers to inflate power ratings. It does not represent a standard measure of power output and is often much higher than the RMS (Root Mean Square) power output. Without knowing the actual RMS power output of the device, it is not possible to convert PMPO to watts accurately.

1 RMS or Watt equals 100 PMPO

As far as I know, I do not think there are any standards for rating PMPO because different manufactures give diffferent numbers for pmpo for the same rating in watts RMS. Even manufactures of only amplifiers give pmpo ratings without taking into account which type of speaker/s a particular amp will be driving. Given the large difference in efficiency of different speaker systems and large difference in output wattage and current capability of different amplifier systems I am doubtful as to weather there can be a standardized system of numbers to come up with a rating for pmpo relating to watts RMS.

RMS Watts is the important number if what you are interested in is power (loudness)

PMPO (Peak Music Power Output) is a marketing figure with no scientific grounds. It is just made up.RMS (Root Mean Squared) is the acceptable means of calculating the power output of an audio system. Technically, it is understood that power is calculated using RMS, so it is not necessary to qualify power with RMS.IMO, any product advertising the PMPO is a piece of junk.

800watts RMS is 5,000,000,000watts PMPO. However, if you upgrade to the high viscosity audio cable, you can get as much as 8,000,000,000watts PMPO.Now, for the series answer.PMPO has no grounds in science, and you will never find it in any legitimate engineering text. It is a made up value to exaggerate the capability of the audio system for marketing purpose only. So, you are free to make up whatever conversion you want to calculate the PMPO.Any legitimate audio manufacture will not advertise using PMPO, even the use of Peak Power is iffy. Stay away from any audio equipment advertising PMPO.For the power value to have any meaning, the manufacture needs to indicate both the power (in watts) and the distortion (in %).

PMPO = Peak Music Power Output RMS = Root Mean Square Those terms describe, in two different ways, the power output capability of an electrical device such as a music player or an amplifier. Both refer to electrical power. Remember that AC is alternating current; the voltage and current changes over time (many times per second). Now, RMS literally means "root mean square"; it is a kind of average power. This is the actual power output of an equipment. PMPO is a figure that is inflated, to get higher figures for audio equipment - for advertising purposes. It is not standardized, and different manufacturers can use different definitions - often definitions that are not published. The PMPO power is usually many times higher than the real (RMS) power, so that you have the ridiculous situation that an equipment uses 50 watts, and has an output of several 100 watts, for example. (Not possible with actual power, due to conservation of energy.)