Examples of ampere in the following topics:

 The SI unit for measuring the rate of flow of electric charge is the ampere, which is equal to a charge flowing through some surface at the rate of one coulomb per second.
 Ohm's law can therefore be written as follows:
$I = V/R$
where I is the current through the conductor in amperes, V is the potential difference measured across the conductor in volts, and R is the resistance of the conductor in ohms (Ω).
 To solve this problem, we would just substitute the given values into Ohm's law: I = 1.5V/5Ω; I = 0.3 amperes.
 ohm (noun) in the International System of Units, the derived unit of electrical resistance; the electrical resistance of a device across which a potential difference of one volt causes a current of one ampere; symbol: Ω
 ampere (noun) A unit of electrical current; the standard base unit in the International System of Units.
Abbreviation: amp.
Symbol: A.

 The force felt between two parallel conductive wires is used to define the ampere—the standard unit of current.
 The force between currentcarrying wires is used as part of the operational definition of the ampere.
 For parallel wires placed one meter away from one another, each carrying one ampere, the force per meter is:
$\frac {F}{l}=\frac{(4\pi \cdot 10^{7} T \cdot m/A)(1A)^2}{(2\pi )(1m)}=2 \cdot 10^{7}N/m$
The final units come from replacing T with 1N/(A×m).
 Incidentally, this value is the basis of the operational definition of the ampere.
 This means that one ampere of current through two infinitely long parallel conductors (separated by one meter in empty space and free of any other magnetic fields) causes a force of 2×10^{7} N/m on each conductor.
 ampere (noun) A unit of electrical current; the standard base unit in the International System of Units.
Abbreviation: amp.
Symbol: A.

 The SI unit for current is the ampere (A), which is equal to a coulomb per second (C/s).
 The SI unit for current is the ampere (A), named for the French physicist AndréMarie Ampère (1775–1836).
 Since I=ΔQ/Δt, we see that an ampere is one coulomb per second:
$1 \ A = 1 \ C/s$
The flow of electricity requires a medium in which charge can flow .
 An ampere is the flow of one coulomb through an area in one second.

 This law is founded on the conservation of charge (measured in coulombs), which is the product of current (amperes) and time (seconds).

 Capacitors are limited in their ability to prevent charge flow from one conductive surface to the other; their ability to hold charge is measured in Farads (F), which are defined as 1 amperesecond per volt, one joule per square volt and one Coulomb per volt, among other ways.

 permeability (noun) A quantitative measure of the degree of magnetization of a material in the presence of an applied magnetic field (measured in newtons per ampere squared in SI units).

 For a straight current carrying wire that is not moving, the Lorentz force is:
$F=I\times L\times B$
where F is the force (in newtons, N), I is the current in the wire (in amperes, A), L is the length of the wire that is in the magnetic field (in m), and B is the magnetic field strength (in teslas, T).

 coulomb (noun) In the International System of Units, the derived unit of electric charge; the amount of electric charge carried by a current of 1 ampere flowing for 1 second.
Symbol: C

 coulomb (noun) In the International System of Units, the derived unit of electric charge; the amount of electric charge carried by a current of 1 ampere flowing for 1 second.
Symbol: C

 The electric power in watts produced by an electric current I consisting of a charge of Q coulombs every t seconds passing through an electric potential (voltage) difference of V is $P = \frac{QV}{t} = IV$, where Q is electric charge in coulombs, t is time in seconds, I is electric current in amperes, and V is electric potential or voltage in volts.