# Delisle to Fahrenheit calculator

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Rounding:
°De
°F

##### Delisle

The Delisle scale (°D) is a temperature scale invented in 1732 by the French astronomer Joseph-Nicolas Delisle (1688–1768). In 1732, Delisle built a thermometer that used mercury as a working fluid. Delisle chose his scale using the temperature of boiling water as the fixed zero point and measured the contraction of the mercury (with lower temperatures) in hundred-thousandths. Delisle thermometers usually had 2400 or 2700 gradations, appropriate to the winter in St. Petersburg, as he had been invited by Peter the Great to St. Petersburg to found an observatory in 1725.

Source: Wikipedia

##### Fahrenheit

The Fahrenheit scale is a temperature scale based on one proposed in 1724 by Dutch–German–Polish physicist Daniel Gabriel Fahrenheit (1686–1736). It uses the degree Fahrenheit (symbol: °F) as the unit. Several accounts of how he originally defined his scale exist. The lower defining point, 0 °F, was established as the temperature of a solution of brine made from equal parts of ice, water and salt (ammonium chloride). Further limits were established as the melting point of ice (32 °F) and his best estimate of the average human body temperature (96 °F, about 2.6 °F less than the modern value due to a later redefinition of the scale).

Source: Wikipedia

## Delisle to Fahrenheit Conversion Table

Below you can generate and download as CSV, Excel, PDF or print the Delisle to Fahrenheit conversion table based on your needs.

Selected rounding: none (You can change it above in the dropdown)

°De °F °De °F °De °F °De °F
1 210.8 26 180.8 51 150.8 76 120.8
2 209.6 27 179.6 52 149.6 77 119.6
3 208.4 28 178.4 53 148.4 78 118.4
4 207.2 29 177.2 54 147.2 79 117.2
5 206 30 176 55 146 80 116
6 204.8 31 174.8 56 144.8 81 114.8
7 203.6 32 173.6 57 143.6 82 113.6
8 202.4 33 172.4 58 142.4 83 112.4
9 201.2 34 171.2 59 141.2 84 111.2
10 200 35 170 60 140 85 110
11 198.8 36 168.8 61 138.8 86 108.8
12 197.6 37 167.6 62 137.6 87 107.6
13 196.4 38 166.4 63 136.4 88 106.4
14 195.2 39 165.2 64 135.2 89 105.2
15 194 40 164 65 134 90 104
16 192.8 41 162.8 66 132.8 91 102.8
17 191.6 42 161.6 67 131.6 92 101.6
18 190.4 43 160.4 68 130.4 93 100.4
19 189.2 44 159.2 69 129.2 94 99.2
20 188 45 158 70 128 95 98
21 186.8 46 156.8 71 126.8 96 96.8
22 185.6 47 155.6 72 125.6 97 95.6
23 184.4 48 154.4 73 124.4 98 94.4
24 183.2 49 153.2 74 123.2 99 93.2
25 182 50 152 75 122 100 92

• ##### Delisle (99.33 °C)
The Delisle scale (°D) is a temperature scale invented in 1732 by the French astronomer Joseph-Nicolas Delisle (1688–1768). Delisle was the author of Mémoires pour servir à l'histoire et aux progrès de l'Astronomie, de la Géographie et de la Physique (1738).
• ##### Fahrenheit (-17.22 °C)
The Fahrenheit scale is a temperature scale based on one proposed in 1724 by Dutch–German–Polish physicist Daniel Gabriel Fahrenheit (1686–1736). It uses the degree Fahrenheit (symbol: °F) as the unit. Several accounts of how he originally defined his scale exist. The lower defining point, 0 °F, was established as the temperature of a solution of brine made from equal parts of ice, water and salt (ammonium chloride). Further limits were established as the melting point of ice (32 °F) and his best estimate of the average human body temperature (96 °F, about 2.6 °F less than the modern value due to a later redefinition of the scale). The scale is now usually defined by two fixed points: the temperature at which water freezes into ice is defined as 32 °F, and the boiling point of water is defined to be 212 °F, a 180 °F separation, as defined at sea level and standard atmospheric pressure.
Tags Delisle to Fahrenheit °De to °F Delisle °De Fahrenheit °F converter calculator conversion table