Fahrenheit

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Fahr·en·heit (F),

(far'ĕn-hīt),
Gabriel D., German-Dutch physicist, 1686-1736. See: Fahrenheit scale.
References in periodicals archive ?
Typically, such wet areas can be 3 to 6 Fahrenheit degrees cooler than similar dry materials.
gallon (gal) liters (L) 1 ounce, fluid (fl oz) milliliters (mL) 1 cubic inch ([in.sup.3]) milliliters (mL) Length 1 mile (mi) kilometers (km) 1 yard (yd) meters (m) 1 foot (ft) meters (m) 1 inch (in) centimeters (cm) Area 1 acre hectares (ha) 1 square mile ([mi.sup.2]) square kilometers ([km.sup.2]) 1 square yard ([yd.sup.2]) square meters ([m.sup.2]) 1 square foot ([ft.sup.2]) square meters ([m.sup.2]) 1 square inch ([in.sup.2]) square centimeters (c[m.sup.2]) Energy 1 British thermal unit joules (J) (Btu) (c) 1 calorie (cal) joules (J) 1 kilowatthour (kWh) megajoules (MJ) Temperature 32 degrees Fahrenheit degrees Celsius (d) ([degrees]F) ([degrees]C) 212 degrees Fahrenheit degrees Celsius ([degrees]F) ([degrees]C) (a) Exact conversion.
According to DuPont, the bobbin must withstand a temperature rise of 100 Celsius degrees (180 Fahrenheit degrees) above ambient temperature, which, for Ford's specification, runs from -20[degrees]C to +50[degrees]C (-4[degrees]F to 122[degrees]F).