Newton to Celsius calculator

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Newton

The Newton scale is a temperature scale devised by Isaac Newton in 1701. He called his device a "thermometer", but he did not use the term "temperature", speaking of "degrees of heat" (gradus caloris) instead. Newton's publication represents the first attempt to introduce an objective way of measuring (what would come to be called) temperature (alongside the Rømer scale published at nearly the same time).

Source: Wikipedia

Celsius

The Celsius scale, previously known as the centigrade scale, is a temperature scale used by the International System of Units (SI). As an SI derived unit, it is used by all countries except the United States and Liberia. It is named after the Swedish astronomer Anders Celsius (1701–1744), who developed a similar temperature scale.

Source: Wikipedia

Newton to Celsius Conversion Table

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

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

°N °C °N °C °N °C °N °C
1 3.030303030303 26 78.787878787879 51 154.54545454545 76 230.30303030303
2 6.0606060606061 27 81.818181818182 52 157.57575757576 77 233.33333333333
3 9.0909090909091 28 84.848484848485 53 160.60606060606 78 236.36363636364
4 12.121212121212 29 87.878787878788 54 163.63636363636 79 239.39393939394
5 15.151515151515 30 90.909090909091 55 166.66666666667 80 242.42424242424
6 18.181818181818 31 93.939393939394 56 169.69696969697 81 245.45454545455
7 21.212121212121 32 96.969696969697 57 172.72727272727 82 248.48484848485
8 24.242424242424 33 100 58 175.75757575758 83 251.51515151515
9 27.272727272727 34 103.0303030303 59 178.78787878788 84 254.54545454545
10 30.30303030303 35 106.06060606061 60 181.81818181818 85 257.57575757576
11 33.333333333333 36 109.09090909091 61 184.84848484848 86 260.60606060606
12 36.363636363636 37 112.12121212121 62 187.87878787879 87 263.63636363636
13 39.393939393939 38 115.15151515152 63 190.90909090909 88 266.66666666667
14 42.424242424242 39 118.18181818182 64 193.93939393939 89 269.69696969697
15 45.454545454545 40 121.21212121212 65 196.9696969697 90 272.72727272727
16 48.484848484848 41 124.24242424242 66 200 91 275.75757575758
17 51.515151515152 42 127.27272727273 67 203.0303030303 92 278.78787878788
18 54.545454545455 43 130.30303030303 68 206.06060606061 93 281.81818181818
19 57.575757575758 44 133.33333333333 69 209.09090909091 94 284.84848484848
20 60.606060606061 45 136.36363636364 70 212.12121212121 95 287.87878787879
21 63.636363636364 46 139.39393939394 71 215.15151515152 96 290.90909090909
22 66.666666666667 47 142.42424242424 72 218.18181818182 97 293.93939393939
23 69.69696969697 48 145.45454545455 73 221.21212121212 98 296.9696969697
24 72.727272727273 49 148.48484848485 74 224.24242424242 99 300
25 75.757575757576 50 151.51515151515 75 227.27272727273 100 303.0303030303

• Newton (3.03 °C)
The Newton scale is a temperature scale devised by Isaac Newton in 1701. He called his device a "thermometer", but he did not use the term "temperature", speaking of "degrees of heat" (gradus caloris) instead. Newton's publication represents the first attempt to introduce an objective way of measuring (what would come to be called) temperature (alongside the Rømer scale published at nearly the same time). Newton likely developed his scale for practical use rather than for a theoretical interest in thermodynamics; he had been appointed Warden of the Mint in 1695, and Master of the Mint in 1699, and his interest in the boiling points of metals are likely inspired by his duties in connection with the Royal Mint.
• Celsius (1 °C)
The Celsius scale, previously known as the centigrade scale, is a temperature scale used by the International System of Units (SI). As an SI derived unit, it is used by all countries except the United States and Liberia. It is named after the Swedish astronomer Anders Celsius (1701–1744), who developed a similar temperature scale. The degree Celsius (symbol: °C) can refer to a specific temperature on the Celsius scale or a unit to indicate a difference between two temperatures or an uncertainty. Before being renamed to honor Anders Celsius in 1948, the unit was called centigrade, from the Latin centum, which means 100, and gradus, which means steps.
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