1 Celsius = 33.8 Degree Fahrenheit
On the Celsius measurement scale, the freezing and boiling points of water are precisely 100 degrees apart, the unit of this scale a degree Fahrenheit is 5/9 of a degree Celsius. Negative - 40 degrees Fahrenheit (-40 °F) is equal to negative - 40 degrees Celsius (-40 °C).
Convert °C to °F using the widely accepted conversion formula: °F = °C × 9/5 + 32 The temperature in degrees Fahrenheit is equal to the temperature in degrees Celsius times 9/5, plus 32. Insert the °C temperature measurement in the formula and then solve to find the result.CelsiusFahrenheit-50 °C-58 °F-40 °C-40 °F-30 °C-22 °F-20 °C-4 °F
The average human body temperature taken with a thermometer in the mouth (or basal body temperature) is 37 ° C or 98.6 ° F. This same average temperature taken in the rectum is higher than in the mouth at approximately 0.5 degree Celsius or +/- 1 degree Fahrenheit (0.9 degree to be exact).Celsius (°C)Fahrenheit (°F)359535,195,1835,295,3635,395,54
In this scale water freezes at 32 °F and boils at 212 °F. In Rankine scale (°R) zero is absolute zero. However, unlike the Kelvin scale, the Rankine degree is defined as equal to one degree Fahrenheit, rather than the one degree Celsius used by the Kelvin scale. A temperature of −459.67 °F is exactly equal to 0 °R.
Temperature conversion: Degree Celsius (centigrade) Fahrenheit, kelvin, Rankine, and Réaumur Enter the known temperature value and click "calculate".
In the Celsius scale there are 100 degrees between the freezing point and the boiling point of water compared to 180 degrees in the Fahrenheit scale. This means that 1 °C = 1.8 °F (check the section about temperature differences below). Values can be converted between the two temperature units by using the equations:
In about 1787, French physicist and chemist J. A. C. Charles made an interesting discovery that at 0°C, the volume of gas at constant pressure drops by 1/273 for every Celsius degree drop in temperature. This seemed to suggest that the gas would simply disappear if cooled to -273°C, which made no sense.
The CTE employs reciprocal temperature units (K-1, °F-1, °C-1, etc.) representing the length change per degree per unit length, e.g., in./in./°F or mm/mm/°C. The table at the foot of the page lists the conversion factors.
As temperature changes, so does the volume of matter — this property is called thermal expansion. In practical terms, when building roads, houses, and machines that have sufficiently large components and that are subject to a wide range of temperatures, it is important to account for the fact that the volume, area, or length of these components will vary throughout the year.