That will depend on what you are considering melting.
Some examples are:
0 C since it is based on the freezing and boiling point of water. 100 C is boiling. However Ice can be colder than the freezing temperature of water so it might be below 0 C
Zero degrees Celsius or 32 degrees Fahrenheit
Since water freezes at 0 degrees then ice must also melt at 0 degrees Celsius
At 273 kelvin.
Rubidium's melting point in celsius is 39.48 degrees.
The melting point of iodine is 113.5 degrees Celsius The melting point of iodine is 113.5 degrees Celsius
At 1 atmosphere pressure, ice melts to liquid water at 0Â° Celsius.
The melting point of water is zero degrees Celsius.
The melting point of chlorine is -100.95 degrees Celsius. The boiling point is -34.55 degrees Celsius.
the melting point of ice is not dependent on its mass, it has a fixed melting point, hundred degree Celsius. The melting point of water (ice) should be zero degrees Celsius or any thing higher, Yes ice would melt a one hundred degrees Celsius but it would also boil at that temperature.
(0) degrees Celsius
Of ice, zero degrees.
0.1 degrees Celsius
0 Degrees Celsius
No, it's the melting point.
Salt decreases the ice melting point from 0 Celsius to about -8 Celsius.
The melting point of ice is 0 degrees celsius which is 32 degrees F.
0 degrees Celsius is both the freezing point of water and the melting point of ice.
i think you mean what is the melting point of ice as water cant melt. the melting point of ice at sea level is 100 degres celsius
Celsius is a measure of temperature not a substance, and therefore it has no melting point. What is the melting point of what material in Celsius? [You haven't named the substance you want the melting point of/for]
130 degrees Fahrenheit 54 degrees Celsius