Ok, so I'm not an engineer or scientisty guy or anybody like that that would understand the relationship between voltage and amperage so I'm hoping you guys can help me out. I've googled this for about an hour or so but couldn't come up with anything that answered my question simply or with a good example.
Basically I am wondering what the relationship between voltage and amperage is. Let me explain why this came up. I was looking up electric lawn mowers (the Neuton CE 6 and the Black and Decker) powered by battery. The Neuton uses a 36-volt, 10-amp hour battery which gives it 360 Watt-hour. The Black and Decker uses a 24-volt, 17-amp hour battery which gives it 408 Watt-hour. Now, to me the 408 Watt-hour would seem better (and according to Neuton you should compare the Watt-hour rating of battery powered mowers. If this is the case then the B&D would be better, correct?
Now, back to my original conundrum. I don't understand the relationship between voltage and amperage. I found something that stated basically voltage is how much electricity there is and amperage is how fast that electricity is moving (if at all) (this was found here: WikiAnswers - What is the difference between amperage and voltage) So my understanding from that would be that the 36-volt, 10-amp hour battery has more electricity but it would move slower and the 24-volt, 17-amp hour battery would have less electricity and move faster. Is that correct at all? And if so, wouldn't that make the battery for the Neuton better than the battery for the B&D?