This is a question I've wondered for years but not one person has been able to give me a short and sweet answer; from least deadly to most deadly, what's more deadly? Watts, volts, or amps? And what are the differences between each in terms of electrical power?
closed as unclear what you're asking by Andy aka, Marcus Müller, brhans, duskwuff, Olin Lathrop Apr 21 '17 at 19:56
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Arguably... ALL OF THE ABOVE.
Other than being burned to death, what usually kills you with electricity is current passing through your heart.
A little bit of current will not kill you but if there is enough it will.
Your skin and body have a resistance, so if the voltage is not high enough there will not be enough current to do any damage.
This is all governed by the Ohm's Law equation.
\$V=IR\$, of transposed for current \$I = V/R\$
Where \$I\$ is the current, \$V\$ is the voltage, and \$R\$ is your body's resistance.
As you can see they are intimately tied together by that simple piece of math.
So you need enough current, and for that you need enough voltage...
Power is also a simple equation...
\$P = IV\$ where \$P\$ = power
Which in turn means, you need enough power.
Those two equations are fundamental. You literally can not separate one from another.
It is "electricity" that kills you, which encompasses all of them.