IMO you don't need to know that detailed current output.

Amp selection is controlled most importantly by the sensitivity of your speakers and your highest normal listening levels in YOUR room. Because your speakers are VERY insensitive AND low-impedance, you should look for a very-high-power amp that doubles its output power into 4 ohms. I'd say 250WPC into 8 ohms and 500WPC into 4 would be a good starting point.

If you love tubed amps, I recommend 2 stereo amps of at least around 75 + 75 watts. An amp like the (discontinued and hence 'affordable') conrad-johnson Premier Eleven is 70WPC into 8 or 4 ohms; with the 2 channels paralleled that turns into 140 watts into 4 or 2 ohms. In this case, using a stereo amp with channels paralleled is superior to using a mono amp of the same (combined) power rating, because the stereo amp will deliver that same combined power into half the impedance. If 140 'tubed' watts doesn't sound like enough to you, start with a higher-power stereo amp. For instance, an older c-j Premier Four will deliver 200 watts into 2 or 4 ohms from its combined 100-watt channels. Of course for stereo, you'll need 2.

I'm sure there are many more-current tubed amps that will do similar things and that you'll soon read about them from fellow 'Goners.

.

Amp selection is controlled most importantly by the sensitivity of your speakers and your highest normal listening levels in YOUR room. Because your speakers are VERY insensitive AND low-impedance, you should look for a very-high-power amp that doubles its output power into 4 ohms. I'd say 250WPC into 8 ohms and 500WPC into 4 would be a good starting point.

If you love tubed amps, I recommend 2 stereo amps of at least around 75 + 75 watts. An amp like the (discontinued and hence 'affordable') conrad-johnson Premier Eleven is 70WPC into 8 or 4 ohms; with the 2 channels paralleled that turns into 140 watts into 4 or 2 ohms. In this case, using a stereo amp with channels paralleled is superior to using a mono amp of the same (combined) power rating, because the stereo amp will deliver that same combined power into half the impedance. If 140 'tubed' watts doesn't sound like enough to you, start with a higher-power stereo amp. For instance, an older c-j Premier Four will deliver 200 watts into 2 or 4 ohms from its combined 100-watt channels. Of course for stereo, you'll need 2.

I'm sure there are many more-current tubed amps that will do similar things and that you'll soon read about them from fellow 'Goners.

.