Don't worry John, it's consumer audio.
Those of us in the professional live performance industry know that these figures are always badly exaggerated.
In fact, the figures given for all consumer audio (particularly Hi-Fi and what we lovingly term 'audio-phool') are always what we would generally call 'wrong', and are never comparable between different items.
- Even between items made by the same manufacturer.
In this case, the '1000W' figure is likely to be a momentary peak value - meaning the maximum total current * voltage it could output for 1/100sec (or less) across all 6 channels. You will never come close to this without trying to output a square wave, which will also destroy your speakers and possibly amplifier quite rapidly.
1kW of actual amplifier output also means 500W of speaker dissipation* assuming a perfect match between speakers and amplifier.
Actual sound pressure levels are really expressed in terms of dB(A) at a defined distance from the speaker. You will never see these figures on consumer audio, because they are small numbers.
- For example 80dB(A) is the level at which an employer must consider action to reduce noise exposure, and 140dB(A) is an absolute maximum even for a short duration as it will damage your hearing quite rapidly.
*Power transfer, obviously not sound output. No speaker is anywhere near 100% efficient.