40 Watt Microwave Bulb

40 Watt Microwave Bulb – Best Over The Range Microwave Oven – Microwave Oven Review

40 Watt Microwave Bulb

40 watt microwave bulb


  • An electromagnetic wave with a wavelength in the range 0.001–0.3 m, shorter than that of a normal radio wave but longer than those of infrared radiation. Microwaves are used in radar, in communications, and for heating in <em>microwave</em> ovens and in various industrial processes
  • a short electromagnetic wave (longer than infrared but shorter than radio waves); used for radar and microwave ovens and for transmitting telephone, facsimile, video and data
  • kitchen appliance that cooks food by passing an electromagnetic wave through it; heat results from the absorption of energy by the water molecules in the food
  • cook or heat in a microwave oven; "You can microwave the leftovers"


  • The SI unit of power, equivalent to one joule per second, corresponding to the power in an electric circuit in which the potential difference is one volt and the current one ampere
  • Scottish engineer and inventor whose improvements in the steam engine led to its wide use in industry (1736-1819)
  • (watts) English poet and theologian (1674-1748)
  • a unit of power equal to 1 joule per second; the power dissipated by a current of 1 ampere flowing across a resistance of 1 ohm


  • light bulb: electric lamp consisting of a transparent or translucent glass housing containing a wire filament (usually tungsten) that emits light when heated by electricity
  • A plant grown from an organ of this kind
  • A similar underground organ such as a corm or a rhizome
  • a modified bud consisting of a thickened globular underground stem serving as a reproductive structure
  • A rounded underground storage organ present in some plants, notably those of the lily family, consisting of a short stem surrounded by fleshy scale leaves or leaf bases and resting over winter
  • a rounded part of a cylindrical instrument (usually at one end); "the bulb of a syringe"


  • forty: being ten more than thirty
  • Country Code: 40 International Call Prefix: 00
  • forty: the cardinal number that is the product of ten and four

The Watts family

The Watts family
Seated in the centre are Herbert Watts and his wife Jane (nee Lincoln).

The couple had 8 children in Clapham, but only 4 survived. Whilst there was definitely an earlier Newman Watts (1893), the other three children are not confirmed, but could have been:

Alice Florence Watts bpt 1904
Lucy Jane Watts bpt 1904 (same day)
Ida Lucy Watts bur 1909 (1yr)

I’m assuming therefore that the four are pictured here now:

At the back would be Martena Watts (L), Rosa Vera Watts (R) but then the two men on the far left and far right are not so easy to identify. One would be Newman Watts, born around 1895. The other is Lincoln Watts born in 1892. I’ve been trying to work out which male looks like a minister. At one point, in 1911, Lincoln was a Post Office Clerk, whilst Newman was a Telegraph Messenger. Herbert was a Grocer, and Jane, having left home to go into service as a housemaid, reached Cook and finally Midwife.

Lincoln went on to become a missionary, spending a large amount of his life in India and Sri Lanka preaching. He had previously attended the Eden Chapel in Cambridge (most recently The Footlights restaurant). Lincoln wrote a few books during his time and appears to have been highly regarded in the UK. In India however, not all was good.

Lincoln married Ethel Alice Hines and they had a daughter.

Rosa appears to have married James William Rippon.

Martena appears to have married David Arthur Thrower, another missionary and author. Together (Martena noted as a Missionary in 1939), they went out to Bombay (modern Mumbai) and Madras as missionaries. They returned to England with growing family in tow in November 1932 and again in April 1939.

Watts Family (about 1915)

Watts Family (about 1915)
Frederick E. Watts, my children’s 3rd great-grandfather, came to the U.S. from Catcott Burtle, Somerset, England when nineteen years old. He became a bridge builder on the Milwaukee and Prairie du Chien Railroad, and when the Civil War started, he enlisted as a private in the 31st Wisconsin Infantry, Company A, 1st Division, 3rd Brigade, 20th Army Corps, Sherman’s Army, serving under Lieut. Colonel Messmore, fighting throughout the South until General Lee’s surrender. At the end of the war, he was sent to New York on sick parole. He returned with his regiment to Madison, Wisconsin, where he was mustered out of service in 1865. He returned to work as a bridge builder and married Lorraine Betsey Morrell in 1869. In May 1874, Fred moved his wife and two small children by covered wagon some 500 miles west to homestead 400 acres of land in Phillips and Smith counties, Kansas. There they had four more children, and in 1905, they sold the old homestead and moved to town, finally leaving there in 1908 to build their retirement home in Palacios, Matagorda, Texas.

Lorraine died in 1909. Fred then married Sarah (Grove) Heavin, pictured here with him. Fred died in 1924 at age 84. Besides Frank, Mabel, Jennie, and Lester (pictured here), they also had Nellie and Oscar who were still living, but not present at this gathering.

40 watt microwave bulb