Temperature Units Calculator
Value
Fahrenheit
Celsius
Kelvin


WHAT IS MEANT BY TEMPERATURE CONVERSION CALCULATOR?

Equivalent temperature values across a variety of regularly used temperature scales may be calculated using this tool. According to the Kelvin and Rankine scales, zero points on the Celsius and Fahrenheit scales represent theoretical lowest temperature values. As a result, the zero points on the Celsius and Fahrenheit scales were initially determined by the freezing point of water.

Of course, various kinds of Temperature Conversion Calculator are available free or payable, but our Calculator is the most unique, efficient, accessible, and totally free of cost.

HOW YOU CAN USE TEMPERATURE CONVERSION CALCULATOR?

The free online Temperature Conversion Calculator by AWAN TOOLS is simple to use. Follow the following steps to use it:

  •  Firstly, click on the link to access this free online Calculator: TEMPERATURE CONVERSION CALCULATOR
  • Now insert your text in your desired text box.
  • Finally, copy the converted text by selecting and pressing ctrl + c on your required unit.

WHY THIS CALCULATOR IS BEST FOR ENERGY CONVERSION?

Our TEMPERATURE CONVERSION CALCULATOR Converts result into many different Temperature units like,

  • Fahrenheit to Celsius
  • Fahrenheit to Kelvin
  • Fahrenheit to Kelvin

SOME FAMOUS TEMPERATURE CONVERSION UNITS?

Fahrenheit:

The unit of Fahrenheit is °F. In 1724, a Dutchman called Gabriel Fahrenheit invented the Fahrenheit scale. The scale's two major reference points are the freezing point of water at 32°F and the body's temperature at 96°F.

Celsius:

In the SI system, kelvin is the basic unit and Celsius is derived. Celsius is abbreviated as °C (degree Celsius), and one Celsius degree is equal to one kelvin. Anders Celsius, a Swede, invented the unit and the Celsius scale in 1742. The Celsius scale had two primary reference points: 0°C (freezing point of water) and 100°C (boiling point of water).

Kelvin:

The SI temperature unit is Kelvin (International System of Units). The Kelvin unit is K. (no degree or degree sign). Lord Kelvin introduced the Kelvin unit in 1848.