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2016-01-08 00:15:10
2016-01-08 00:15:10

98.6 degrees Fahrenheit is equal to a temperature of 37 degrees Celsius.

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A thermometer that reads Celsius or Fahrenheit.



37 degrees Celsius. Use this formula to convert from Fahrenheit to Celsius: [°C] = ([°F] − 32) × 5⁄9


5 degrees Celsius = 41 degrees Fahrenheit[°F] = [°C] × 1.8 + 32





The numerical reading on the Fahrenheit thermometer may be higher, lower, or equal to the numerical reading on the Celsius thermometer. -- If either one reads below -40°, then both do, and the Fahrenheit reading is the lower one. -- If either one reads above -40°, then both do, and the Fahrenheit reading is the higher one. -- If either one reads -40°, then they both read -40°. -- Whatever the temperature, the Fahrenheit reading is always 32° greater than 1.8 times the Celsius reading.


It is usually measured with a thermometer that reads Fahrenheit on one side and Centigrade (Celsius) on the other side.



Start by taking the number in Fahrenheit and subtracting 32. Then divide the number by 9, and then multiply it by 5. This is how you convert Fahrenheit to Celsius or use the equation C = (F - 32) × 5/9In this case, the answer is about 38.167 degrees Celsius.


Start by taking the number in Celsius and multiply it by 9. Then divide that number by 5, and then add 32. This is how you convert Celsius to Fahrenheit or use the equation F = (9/5)C + 32In this case, the answer is about 59 degrees Fahrenheit.


According to the US Dept. of Agriculture, you must cook the breast until your thermometer reads 165 degrees Fahrenheit. (74 degrees Celsius)


That depends on what units the thermometer is calibrated in. The SI unit for temperature is the kelvin, but degrees Celsius commonly used, if the thermometer reads in kelvin or degrees Celsius then it is a metric tool.


Start by multiplying 40 with 9 and divide by 5. Then add 32 to the answer. In this case the answer is 104 degree Fahrenheit .


183 F ----------------------- A Fahrenheit degree covers 5/9 the range of temperature that a single Celsius degree covers. So 84 Celsius degrees cover a range that takes 151.2 Fahrenheit degrees to cover. But the scales that use these two types of "degrees" start (have their 'zero' points) at different places (temperatures), so there's no simple, one-step relationship between their respective values at the same physical temperature. -- Place one thermometer of each kind in a cold chamber at -40°, and they both display the same number. -- Drop them both into a jar of ice-water. The Celsius thermometer reads 0° and the F. one reads +32°. -- Using long tongs, ease them both into a pot of boiling water. The Fahrenheit thermometer reads +212°, while the Celsius one reads +100° . -- If you could bring them into a lab where absolute zero has been achieved (never been done) and stick both of your thermometers into the Nobel-prize- winning cold chamber, the Celsius one would read -273.2° and the Fahrenheit one would read -459.7° . -- Going back to what I think you meant by your question, at the temperature where a Celsius thermometer reads 84°, a Fahrenheit thermometer reads 183.2° .


Start by subtracting 32 from 73 .Then multiply the answer with 5 and divide by 9. In this case the answer is 22.7 degree celsius .


Start by taking the number in Fahrenheit and subtracting 32. Then divide the number by 9, and then multiply it by 5. This is how you convert Fahrenheit to Celsius or use the equation C = (F - 32) × 5/9In this case, the answer is about 38.167 degrees Celsius.


1 degree Celsius is equal to 9/5 degrees Fahrenheit. Or it is easier to think that one degree Celsius is approximately two degrees Fahrenheit. So, if one has a thermometer that reads both Fahrenheit and Celsius, one would expect about twice the range of numbers on the Fahrenheit side, as well as potentially having more numbers marked on the scale.


If the temperature is 5° Fahrenheit and the wind speed is 15 miles per hour the wind chill is -13F


Chances are, your hands are not any hotter than 100o Fahrenheit. Try wrapping a hand around a thermometer and seeing what temperature it reads.


F to C Deduct 32, then multiply by 5, then divide by 9 C to F Multiply by 9, then divide by 5, then add 32 77 F = 25 C




ambient air temperature is the temperature of your surrounding air. if you stand outside with a thermometer, and it reads 64 degrees, that is ambient temperature.



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