pressure exerted upon any surface exposed to electromagnetic radiation

Radiation pressure is the pressure exerted upon any surface exposed to electromagnetic radiation. If absorbed, the pressure is the energy flux density divided by the speed of light. If the radiation is totally reflected, the radiation pressure is doubled. This happens because the waves that make up electromagnetic radiation carry momentum with them and pass that momentum on when they reach a surface. A Crookes radiometer does not demonstrate radiation pressure. Instead, it demonstrates the pressure of hot air that is heated by the energy that light carries to a black surface.

A Crookes radiometer appears to demonstrate the pressure of light, but instead it demonstrate the energy that light brings to a surface. The black side of each paddle absorbs most of the light's energy an causes the air near that surface to have a higher pressure. So, while a Crookes radiometer turns because of pressure, it is air pressure caused by the heat energy that light brings to the device.

Power = $P=\left(1370{\frac {W}{m^{2}}}\right)\cdot \left(1m^{2}\right)=1371\,W$  (or about 1.4 kilowatts.)
Force = $\left(4.6\times 10^{-6}{\frac {N}{m^{2}}}\right)\cdot \left(1m^{2}\right)=4.6\times 10^{-6}N=4.6\mu N$
To understand how small a micro-newton is, convert calculate how much mass you need on Earth to get that force using ${\vec {F}}=M{\vec {g}}$ :
Mass = ${\frac {F}{g}}={\frac {4.6}{9.8}}\times 10^{-6}\,kg=.00047g$  (or about ½ milligram.)