Strange , I thought it’s Degrees * , (grad)
Like in „40 degrees fever, „ or 30 degrees in the shadow“
Like in „40 degrees fever, „ or 30 degrees in the shadow“
When you say 'degrees' that's short for degrees celcius.or degrees fahrenheit, although in your case I assume celisus because a 40 degree F fever seems very unlikely to me. Ptitseb only referred to Kelvin which are never degrees Kelvin, they're just Kelvin or K for short, and generally easy to spot, because if you're talking about the environment either outside or inside our bodies, the numbers will be in the high 300s.Strange , I thought it’s Degrees * , (grad)
Like in „40 degrees fever, „ or 30 degrees in the shadow“
how to be in a Pup, and what to avoid when you got invaded to English Citicen for a Soup)..
The mistake is confusing absolute Celsius values with relative Celsius values and giving them the same name.So we know that 0°C = 32°F
So if we use Celsius math: 0°C + 0°C = 0°C
If we use Fahrenheit math: 32°F+32°F = 64°F ( or is it: 32°F+32°F = 32°F ? )
Thus: 0°C = 64°F
conclusion: Fahrenheit math is weird.