Turn the Temperature from Fahrenheit to Celsius
Conversion of Fahrenheit to Celsius: Temperature is one of the most important things we deal with daily, whether on summer days to see when the temperature is very high.
Especially in desert areas or when it is shallow, as in the arctic and south regions, where the temperature reflects how hot or cold the objects are or the outer ocean, and through which we can see if it is warm or cold in different seasons.
And this article, we will learn how to convert the temperature heat from Fahrenheit to celsius.
Temperature is measured by three different measures, depending on the country in which we live. In the global system and scientific research, the kelvin unit is used.
Most European, Asian and African countries adopt the unity of the cylindrical or the so-called centenary system. In contrast, the united states of America adopted the Fahrenheit system.
Fahrenheit system: One of the oldest systems for measuring temperature, this measurement appeared in 1700, named after the german scientist Gabriel Fahrenheit, who created this system, where it was considered that the boiling degree of water is 212 degrees Fahrenheit, and its freezing degree is 32 degrees Fahrenheit and divided the distance between both degrees to 180 degrees.
Celcius system or centrum system: The celsius system appeared 20 years after the Fahrenheit system, devised and proposed by the Swedish scientist Andre celsius, who suggested that the boiling degree of water be 100 degrees Celcius. In contrast, the freezing degree is 0 degrees Celsius and divided the distance between boiling and freezing to 100 degrees.
Kelvin system: The world developed kelvin and relied on it as a basic unit of temperature; through scientific research, scientists found that at 273 degrees below zero, the particle parts of the material ceased to move, and scientists adopted this degree at the beginning of the kelvin system.
Conversion from Fahrenheit to Celsius
Through scientific research and sports relationships, scientists found a mathematical relationship between the Fahrenheit system and the centenary system, where it was found that: P° = 1.8 X X° + 32° O°= 0.556 X (F° – 32°).
Through this relationship, we can convert temperatures into both systems.
For example, suppose we want to convert -40 Fahrenheit into Celcius. In that case, we will use the first relationship as follows: f° = (1.8 × -40°) + 32° f° = -72° + 32° f° = -40°f as we note this is the only degree at which the Fahrenheit system is equal to the system.
And another example of a shift from the Fahrenheit system to the centenary system is we assume that the day’s temperature was 100 Fahrenheit. Through the second relationship, we find that the temperature of the centenary system is equal to q° = 0.556 × (100° – 32° ) q° = 0.556 × 68 x° = 37.8° c.
100.2 °F = 37.851 °C.
Conversion table: Fahrenheit to Celsius
1 = -17.205
2 = -16.65
3 = -16.095
4 = -15.54
5 = -14.985
7 = -13.875
8 = -13.32
9 = -12.765
10 = -12.21
Nearest numbers for 100.2 Fahrenheit
100.21 °F = 37.85655 °C
100.3 °F = 37.9065 °C
100.34 °F = 37.9287 °C
100.37 °F = 37.94535 °C
100.4 °F = 37.962 °C
100.46 °F = 37.9953 °C
100.5 °F = 38.0175 °C
100.57 °F = 38.05635 °C
100.58 °F = 38.0619 °C
100.6 °F = 38.073 °C
100.69 °F = 38.12295 °C
100.7 °F = 38.1285 °C
100.75 °F = 38.15625 °C
100.76 °F = 38.1618 °C
100.77 °F = 38.16735 °C
100.85 °F = 38.21175 °C
100.93 °F = 38.25615 °C
101 °F = 38.295 °C