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°Celsius, Fahrenheit, Kelvin temprature conversion

Fahrenheit °Celsius Kelvin  

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More info on °Celsius

"°Celsius" is named after the Swedish astronomer Anders °Celsius (1701 - 1744), who developed a similar temperature scale two years before his death. The word °Celsius relates to the °Celsius temperature scale (previously known as the centigrade scale). The degree °Celsius (symbol: °C) can refer to a specific temperature on the °Celsius scale as well as serve as unit increment to indicate a temperature interval (a difference between two temperatures or an uncertainty).

Until 1954, 0 °C on the °Celsius scale was defined as the melting point of ice and 100 °C was defined as the boiling point of water under a pressure of one standard atmosphere; this close equivalency is taught in schools today. However, the unit "degree °Celsius" and the °Celsius scale are currently, by international agreement, defined by two different points: absolute zero, and the triple point of specially prepared water. This definition also precisely relates the °Celsius scale to the Kelvin scale, which is the SI base unit of temperature (symbol: K). Absolute zero 'the temperature at which no energy remains in a substance' is defined as being precisely 0 K and -273.15 °C. The triple point of water is defined as being precisely 273.16 K and 0.01 °C.

This definition fixes the magnitude of both the degree °Celsius and the unit kelvin as being precisely 1 part in 273.16 parts the difference between absolute zero and the triple point of water. Thus, it sets the magnitude of one degree °Celsius and the kelvin to be exactly equivalent. Additionally, it establishes the difference between the two scales null points as being precisely 273.15 degrees °Celsius (-273.15 °C = 0 K and 0.01 °C = 273.16 K).

Some key temperatures relating the °Celsius scale to other temperature scales are shown in the table below.

Source: wikipedia.com

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