Fahrenheit

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Fahr·en·heit (F),

(far'ĕn-hīt),
Gabriel D., German-Dutch physicist, 1686-1736. See: Fahrenheit scale.

Fahrenheit (F)

[fer′ənhīt]
Etymology: Daniel G. Fahrenheit, German physicist, 1686-1736
a scale for the measurement of temperature in which the boiling point of water is 212°F and the freezing point of water is 32°F at sea level. To convert to Celsius, subtract 32, then divide by 1.8. Compare Celsius.
References in periodicals archive ?
Temperatures during shooting have dipped to minus 31 degrees Farenheit.
Two electronically controlled brewing cycles powered at 900 watts to produce coffee at the ideal temperature of 200 degrees to 205 degrees Farenheit.
At temperatures of almost 98 degrees Farenheit taking the waters can be a challenge: the springs pour forth one and a quarter million gallons daily.
If you walk down-wind of a traditional Ladakhi home at mealtime or when the temperature drops (it can reach minus 40 degrees Farenheit in winter), the sweet scent of dung-burning stoves and heaters wafts your way like incense.
The innovative duo freeze such objects as tools, pantyhose, and piano strings down to temps of -300 degrees Farenheit, then up to +300 degrees, before cooling them down to room temperature.
Zebra mussels remain dormant when the water temperature is below 50 degrees Farenheit," Roberts-McKenzie explained.
Temperatures approached 50 degrees Farenheit, and three and a half hours into the event, we were shocked that there were very few casualties.
Sigmaguard CSF 650 coating is a solvent-free, single-coat, amine-cured epoxy lining for tanks that contain aliphatic petroleum products or crude oil at temperatures of up to 140 degrees Farenheit.
With temperatures hitting 72 degrees Farenheit, Saturday was one of the warmest Grand National days ever.