Kelvin to Celsius

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℃ =
K - 273.15
 
 
 
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More information: Celsius
Kelvin to Celsius table - Click here for table options
Kelvin Celsius
0 -273.15
1 -272.15
2 -271.15
3 -270.15
4 -269.15
5 -268.15
6 -267.15
7 -266.15
8 -265.15
9 -264.15
10 -263.15
11 -262.15
12 -261.15
13 -260.15
14 -259.15
15 -258.15
16 -257.15
17 -256.15
18 -255.15
19 -254.15
Kelvin Celsius
20 -253.15
21 -252.15
22 -251.15
23 -250.15
24 -249.15
25 -248.15
26 -247.15
27 -246.15
28 -245.15
29 -244.15
30 -243.15
31 -242.15
32 -241.15
33 -240.15
34 -239.15
35 -238.15
36 -237.15
37 -236.15
38 -235.15
39 -234.15
Kelvin Celsius
40 -233.15
41 -232.15
42 -231.15
43 -230.15
44 -229.15
45 -228.15
46 -227.15
47 -226.15
48 -225.15
49 -224.15
50 -223.15
51 -222.15
52 -221.15
53 -220.15
54 -219.15
55 -218.15
56 -217.15
57 -216.15
58 -215.15
59 -214.15
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Absolute Zero 0K -273.15℃
Freezing point 273.15K 0℃
Body Temperature 310.15K 37℃
Boiling point 373.15K 100℃

Kelvin

Based upon the definitions of the Centigrade scale and the experimental evidence that absolute zero is -273.15ºC

℃ =
K - 273.15
 
 
 

Celsius

Although initially defined by the freezing point of water (and later the melting point of ice), the Celsius scale is now officially a derived scale, defined in relation to the Kelvin temperature scale.

Zero on the Celsius scale (0℃) is now defined as the equivalent to 273.15K, with a temperature difference of 1 deg C equivalent to a difference of 1K, meaning the unit size in each scale is the same. This means that 100℃, previously defined as the boiling point of water, is now defined as the equivalent to 373.15K.

The Celsius scale is an interval system but not a ratio system, meaning it follows a relative scale but not an absolute scale. This can be seen because the temperature interval between 20℃ and 30℃ is the same as between 30℃ and 40℃, but 40℃ does not have twice the air heat energy of 20℃.

A temperature difference of 1 deg C is the equivalent of a temperature difference 1.8°F.

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