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# Can a gas go below 0 degrees celsius?

Updated: 9/17/2023

Wiki User

14y ago

Certainly. Today is January 6, and all the gases in the air have done exactly that

every day for the past two weeks here in Chicago.

Wiki User

14y ago

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Q: Can a gas go below 0 degrees celsius?
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### Can Celsius go below 0 degrees?

Yes, Celsius can go below 0 degrees. 0 degrees Celsius is the freezing point of water, so temperatures below 0 degrees Celsius indicate that water would be frozen.

### Is 10 degrees below 0 degrees celsius warmer or cooler than 5 degrees below 0 degrees celsius?

The short answer is yes 10 degrees Celsius is a lower temperature than 16 degrees Celsius. 0 degrees Celsius is equal to freezing or 32 degrees Fahrenheit. As the numbers go up on both scales so does the temperature.

### Can you freeze a bee then let it go?

No. If a bee's body temperature drops below about 10 degrees Celsius it will die.

### -18 Celsius equals how many degrees Fahrenheit?

18 degrees Celsius = 64.4 degrees Fahrenheit To get an answer to this sort of temperature conversion requirement go to the link below. It is quicker than asking the question here.

### How cold is -3000 degrees Celsius in degrees Fahrenheit?

The Celsius and the Fahrenheit scales don't go down that far.

### Is 50 degrees hotter in Celsius or Fahrenheit?

Celsius! 50 degrees Fahrenheit is equal to about 10 degrees Celsius. In Fahrenheit, the climatic temperature can reach over 100, but in Celsius it will go into negatives and up to about 50 (max).

### How can convert centigrade to Fahrenheit?

To convert centigrade to Fahrenheit, you can use the formula: F = (C x 9/5) + 32, where F is the temperature in Fahrenheit and C is the temperature in centigrade. Multiply the centigrade temperature by 9/5 and then add 32 to get the equivalent temperature in Fahrenheit.

273

no

### How many degrees do get the boost in Happy Wheels to go up?

450,000 degrees celsius.

### Does Celsius mean below zero?

No, Celsius is a temperature scale which can go down to -273.15. The hottest temperature attained by scientists is approx 4 trillion degrees and the theoretical maximum is 1.4*10^32 [140 nonillion] degrees. On balance, then, the range of negative temperatures on the Celsius scale is somewhat smaller than the positive temperatures.

Yes.