No exact watt number is appropriate for all riders. Generally speaking, a beginner cyclist may average around **75–100 watts** in a 1-hour workout. A fit participant will average more than 100 watts, and pro cyclists can reach 400 watts per hour.

- An average cyclist can produce an average of
**310 watts**in 7.5 minutes. Professional cyclists can produce even more. There is a whole array of things you can do with 310 watts of power. Read further to figure out how. What Can You Do with the Watts You Produce While Cycling?

Contents

- 1 Is 400 watts a lot of power cycling?
- 2 Is 200 watts a good FTP?
- 3 How many watts can you generate on a bicycle?
- 4 What is a good watts per kilo for cycling?
- 5 What is a good FTP for a female cyclist?
- 6 Is 4 watts per kg good?
- 7 Is 200 watts good cycling?
- 8 What is a decent FTP?
- 9 How many watts is 25 mph?
- 10 What is a good power to weight ratio cycling?
- 11 How many watts is an Olympic cyclist?
- 12 How much electricity can a reasonably fit person generate in an hour with a bike generator?
- 13 Is 5 watts per kg good?
- 14 What is a pro cyclist FTP?
- 15 What is a good FTP for a triathlete?

## Is 400 watts a lot of power cycling?

As you can see, the best human efforts at producing **power** over the course of an hour on a **bicycle** are around 300-**400 Watts**.

## Is 200 watts a good FTP?

**FTP** in **watts** for females

Like with the men, not many women say they have a 190W **FTP** when it could be 200W instead. There is less resolution for this data because there are a lot more males than females that use Cycling Analytics. 46% of people have an **FTP** below **200**W. 10% of people have an **FTP** between **200**W and 210W.

## How many watts can you generate on a bicycle?

Pedaling a bike at a reasonable pace generates about **100 watts** of power. That’s the same energy-per-time used by a 100-watt lightbulb. So if you pedaled eight hours every day for 30 days (no weekends off), then doing the math, you’d generate 24 kilowatt-hours (kWh) of energy.

## What is a good watts per kilo for cycling?

Table: Power-to-weight ratio/watts per kilogram for a range of rider weights and power outputs

120w |
240w | |
---|---|---|

75kg | 1.6 | 3.2 |

80kg | 1.5 | 3.0 |

85kg | 1.4 | 2.8 |

90kg | 1.3 | 2.7 |

## What is a good FTP for a female cyclist?

How ‘good’ is your FTP?

World Class Pro | Domestic Pro | |
---|---|---|

Male | 5.6 – 6.4 w/kg | 5.2 – 5.7 w/kg |

Female |
5.3 – 5.6 w/kg | 4.5 – 5.2 w/kg |

## Is 4 watts per kg good?

Here are the categories that they recommend you race based on your FTP data and **watts per kilogram**. The Zwift C category (next from the bottom) says that you should be able to ride at the level between 2.5 to 3.1 w/**kg**. If you want to succeed in the A category, you’ll need to be able to hit 4.0 w/**kg** or better.

## Is 200 watts good cycling?

Most pro **cyclists** produce about **200** to 300 **watts** on average during a four-hour tour stage. The recreational rider, on the other hand, might be only able to sustain this **wattage** during a 45-minute or hour-long spin class. “That’s what’s **great** about **wattage**.

## What is a decent FTP?

Average recreational cyclists would be about 2.5-3.0 Watts/Kg for **FTP**. People who race regularly may be 3.0-3.75. You get above 3.75-4.25 and those are local elite racers. Anything over 4.25 is domestic pro and it goes up from there.

## How many watts is 25 mph?

Cycling Power

Speed – kmh (mph) | Power (watts) | Increase in power needed to increase speed by 2.5kmh |
---|---|---|

20 (12.5) |
75 | |

22.5 (14) | 95 | 20 |

25 (15.6) | 120 | 25 |

27.5 (17.2) | 148 | 28 |

## What is a good power to weight ratio cycling?

A power to weight ratio of 5-6 would put you in the range of a Category 1 elite professional (according to Andy Coggan’s power profiling chart). So what this means for any cyclist is that the greater your **strength** compared to your weight, the faster you are going to be on the bike.

## How many watts is an Olympic cyclist?

When pedalling at these cadences, world-class sprint track cyclists can produce incredible levels of power: more than 2,200 watts for men and more than 1,400 watts for women. Healthy men and women in most other walks of life would struggle to produce more than **800 watts** and **600 watts** on a bike, respectively.

## How much electricity can a reasonably fit person generate in an hour with a bike generator?

After doing a little research, I found that an efficient **bike generator** pedaled by a **reasonably fit person can** produce about 100 watts of continuous output. An experienced biker **can** produce a peak of more than 400 watts, but peaks don’t count for **much** when it comes to pedal **power generators**.

## Is 5 watts per kg good?

If everything goes **well**, I should hit **5**+w/**kg**. For most (not all), the key to **5** w/**kg** is to lose weight. There is definitely a limit as to how much power you can build, but for most, weight is the factor that will bring the most gains. No where near **5** W/**Kg** but I would say that being light will be a key contributor.

## What is a pro cyclist FTP?

**FTP** is the acronym for Functional Threshold Power. In theory this is the max power that you can sustain for an hour’s riding. Once you know this number, it’s then used to set your training zones and help you gauge your riding efforts.

## What is a good FTP for a triathlete?

An **FTP** of 340 to 360 watts is typical for the top male riders. It is important to note that **FTP** in relation to the athlete’s weight is **the best** way to compare any two riders. For instance, if two athletes have an **FTP** of 340 but one weighs 70 kg.