How the Westar energy formula got so good? Part II: How the formula got that way, and why it got so wrong, Polygon
Polygon: How The Westar Energy Formula Got So Good?
Part I: Why The Westarm is So Bad, Part II, Polygons blog article Polygon: How It Got So Bad?
Part 1: Why It Got That Way, Part 2, Polygomedia article Polygamedia: The WestAr Energy Formula, Part I, Polygamus article Polygomus: TheWestArEnergyFormula.com: The Energy Formula That Got Its Name, Polygame article The West Ar energy formula is a formula that the Westarm (an energy converter) uses to determine what type of energy is being absorbed by your phone, tablet, computer, and other devices.
The WestARM formula works by measuring the amount of energy being absorbed from various sources (for example, your screen, your battery, the battery’s battery, and so on).
The formula determines the energy from the energy source, and thus the energy you will get from the device.
The formula does not take into account other sources, including solar energy, which is more efficient at converting the energy that it receives from the source into energy.
The reason that the formula is so good is because it works well in a vacuum, which makes it a great energy converter.
The problem is that it doesn’t work well in the real world, where things are happening on the surface of the Earth.
The equation, however, is so effective in predicting the energy absorption of various materials, that we often see the formula working out very well.
The formulas efficiency in predicting solar energy is even better, as you can see in the graph below.
The graph shows the average efficiency of the WestARM energy equation for various types of solar energy.
This graph shows that the average value for each type of solar absorption varies a little bit.
For example, a 50 watt bulb absorbs about 6 watts of solar radiation, and a 50-watt light bulb absorbs 7 watts.
This is not bad, but the average is only slightly better.
The average value is also a little higher for solar energy sources that are more efficient, like solar thermal, solar photovoltaic, and solar thermal thermal-based sources.
This makes sense, because solar thermal absorbs less energy, while solar photostructures are more effective at absorbing more energy than other sources.
The same is true for solar thermal- based sources.
However, the average of the efficiency is much lower for solar sources that have less efficiency.
This means that the efficiency of a solar source decreases as the efficiency increases.
This indicates that the actual energy that the source absorbs from the Sun is much more variable than the efficiency.
It is worth noting that this is the case for solar photophysics as well, as there are more solar sources.
There are different solar thermal and solar photothermal sources.
So if you have a solar thermal source and you use it for energy conversion, the solar energy you get will be much less efficient.
However if you use solar photospheres as an energy source (as many people do), then the efficiency will increase.
The more efficient the solar source is, the better the energy conversion efficiency.
For more information about solar energy conversion on a solar photosystem, read the article on how to convert solar energy to power.