To calculate Fahrenheit to Celsius, you take the temperature in Fahrenheit and multiply it by 0.8. Using the answer of that number, subtract 32 from it. That is your temperature in Celsius. To change that temperature back to Fahrenheit, you would add 32 to your Celsius temperature. After getting that answer, you divide it by 0.8 and Voislá, you're back at your temperature in Fahrenheit.
If it is just the radius, it is half of the diameter. If you are given the circumference, divide the given measure value by 3.14. Then, divide the result by 2 to get the radius! Have fun! If you need any help with other math formula's just post another answer. I'll write full, complete, and correct answers that I'm sure about. David (venom751998)
Both usages are correct, as in these examples: "A circle is round, so it is drawn round." "I drew a circle around the correct answer."
The correct name for a 12 sided polygon is a dodecagon
Well, If the surface area is small, say 1 m2 . And the temperature is 1000C You lose only 2% of your heat. But if the surface area is big/largel, say 10 m2 . And the temperature is still 1000C You lose only 20% of your heat. So the bigger your surface area the bigger your heat loss is. Warning: It is a example, the calculation is not correct!
If I am correct it is..... ≠
They are not temperature controls. They're temperature measures. They are both correct
Either degrees Celsius or degrees Fahrenheit
100.2 fahrenheit / 37,7 celsius
It is: 9/5*(67.3)+32 = 153.14 degrees Fahrenheit
The correct temperature to keep MOST, not all turtles, is at 81 degrees Fahrenheit or 29 degrees Celsius
392 degrees Fahrenheit = 200 degrees Celsius[°C] = ([°F] − 32) × 5⁄9
That is the correct spelling of the proper noun Fahrenheit, a temperature scale originated around 1724 by German physicist Daniel Fahrenheit (1686-1736).Fahrenheit is an English scale still widely used in the US, despite the adoption of the Celsius (centigrade) for most scientific uses. This is mainly due to its commercial use in cooking appliances and for weather observations.The temperature scale is Fahrenheit, named for scientist Daniel Gabriel Fahrenheit.The temperature scale is spelled Fahrenheit (after Daniel Gabriel Fahrenheit).
Yes, that is correct.
37 degrees Celsius.
"Temperature" is a state of matter; "Degrees" is a unit of measure. The correct way to talk about temperature is to say "Zero degrees ____" (fill in with Fahrenheit, Celsius or Kelvin)