With just the taillight and front markers it's 25.4W.
With headlight too (whcih is a highbeam cuz I can't find the other regular one), it's 86W.
With brakelight too, it's 105.1W. (that is as-pictured above)
With a signal going, it's 150.2W but that may be partly the surge current as the reading doesn't have time to stabilize before it turns the light off.
I find it acceptable, since this lighting makes a huge difference in how cars react to me on the road, even on this bike (even moreso on CrazyBike2).
If I were to do what I did on CrazyBike2 and replace the taillight bulb with the CFL, it'd be just as brigth as on full braking, all the time, with only a few percent of the power usage of the taillight. Then I'd use either a "3rd brake-light" bar like on CB2 or a separate LED motorcycle taillight for the brake light.
Same for the markers/signals, where on CB2 they are little LED MR16 units that Texaspyro sent me to play with, kinda shoved into the space inside the incandescent-lamp holders. (but I would have to build a bit of electronics for those, first to run an always-on stepped-down voltage to them for front markers, diode-or'd with the signal flasher, and second to build an electronic (non-thermal) flasher that would operate at the much much lower currents used).
Then I'd only have the huge power consumption of the headlight. But so far, I haven't found an optics solution for LEDs or CFLs that gives me the right (useful and safe) beam pattern for a headlight, so actual headlights are the only thing that really work for me.
DayGlo Avenger has a similar setup, except it's just a red LED motorcycle taillight, no white light for plate lighting, so it doesn't have nearly the "presence" these others do. I have been contemplating adding some white LED or CFL lighting underneath it so that it isn't visible from the rear (just like the others), only below.
CB2's is even more effective than either of these others, though, because the taillight is above the big white cargo pods and rear wheel, just behind the 'bent seat, so it lights up the whole back of the bike below the light, as well as the road around it.