# Newton to Rankine calculator

To use the calculator, place your cursor in the desired unit field and write a number. If needed use the dot "." as the decimal separator.

Rounding:
°N
°Ra

##### 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

##### Rankine

The Rankine scale is an absolute scale of thermodynamic temperature named after the Glasgow University engineer and physicist William John Macquorn Rankine, who proposed it in 1859. (The Kelvin scale was first proposed in 1848.) It may be used in engineering systems where heat computations are done using degrees Fahrenheit. By analogy with kelvin, some authors term the unit rankine, omitting the degree symbol. Zero on both the Kelvin and Rankine scales is absolute zero, but a temperature difference of one Rankine degree is defined as equal to one Fahrenheit degree, rather than the Celsius degree used on the Kelvin scale. Thus, a temperature of 0 K (−273.15 °C; −459.67 °F) is equal to 0 °R, and a temperature of −458.67 °F equal to 1 °R.

Source: Wikipedia

## Newton to Rankine Conversion Table

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

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

°N °Ra °N °Ra °N °Ra °N °Ra
1 497.12454545455 26 633.48818181818 51 769.85181818182 76 906.21545454545
2 502.57909090909 27 638.94272727273 52 775.30636363636 77 911.67
3 508.03363636364 28 644.39727272727 53 780.76090909091 78 917.12454545455
4 513.48818181818 29 649.85181818182 54 786.21545454545 79 922.57909090909
5 518.94272727273 30 655.30636363636 55 791.67 80 928.03363636364
6 524.39727272727 31 660.76090909091 56 797.12454545455 81 933.48818181818
7 529.85181818182 32 666.21545454545 57 802.57909090909 82 938.94272727273
8 535.30636363636 33 671.67 58 808.03363636364 83 944.39727272727
9 540.76090909091 34 677.12454545455 59 813.48818181818 84 949.85181818182
10 546.21545454545 35 682.57909090909 60 818.94272727273 85 955.30636363636
11 551.67 36 688.03363636364 61 824.39727272727 86 960.76090909091
12 557.12454545455 37 693.48818181818 62 829.85181818182 87 966.21545454545
13 562.57909090909 38 698.94272727273 63 835.30636363636 88 971.67
14 568.03363636364 39 704.39727272727 64 840.76090909091 89 977.12454545455
15 573.48818181818 40 709.85181818182 65 846.21545454545 90 982.57909090909
16 578.94272727273 41 715.30636363636 66 851.67 91 988.03363636364
17 584.39727272727 42 720.76090909091 67 857.12454545455 92 993.48818181818
18 589.85181818182 43 726.21545454545 68 862.57909090909 93 998.94272727273
19 595.30636363636 44 731.67 69 868.03363636364 94 1004.3972727273
20 600.76090909091 45 737.12454545455 70 873.48818181818 95 1009.8518181818
21 606.21545454545 46 742.57909090909 71 878.94272727273 96 1015.3063636364
22 611.67 47 748.03363636364 72 884.39727272727 97 1020.7609090909
23 617.12454545455 48 753.48818181818 73 889.85181818182 98 1026.2154545455
24 622.57909090909 49 758.94272727273 74 895.30636363636 99 1031.67
25 628.03363636364 50 764.39727272727 75 900.76090909091 100 1037.1245454545

• ##### 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.
• ##### Rankine (-272.594 °C)
The Rankine scale (/ˈræŋkɪn/) is an absolute scale of thermodynamic temperature named after the Glasgow University engineer and physicist William John Macquorn Rankine, who proposed it in 1859. (The Kelvin scale was first proposed in 1848.) It may be used in engineering systems where heat computations are done using degrees Fahrenheit.
Tags Newton to Rankine °N to °Ra Newton °N Rankine °Ra converter calculator conversion table