The Kelvin is the temperature unit of the International System. The Kelvin is one of the seven basic units of temperature. Its symbol in the international system of units is K. The Kelvin scale is a thermodynamic (absolute) temperature scale where the absolute zero, the theoretical absence of energy, is zero (0 K). This unit is named after the British physicist, mathematician and engineer William Thomson (1824 - 1907), who was later named Lord Kelvin. Lord Kelvin wrote about the need for a "thermodynamic temperature scale".
To express the temperature difference or the interval, the use…
Temperature is a physical quantity of matter that expresses quantitatively the common notions of heat and cold. The objects of low temperature are cold, while objects of higher temperatures are considered warm or hot. The temperature is measured quantitatively with thermometers. The thermometers can be calibrated with respect to different temperature scales. Scales to measure temperature
The three most common scales to measure the temperature are:
- The Celsius scale (degrees centigrade)
- The Kelvin scale
- The Fahrenheit scale
The degree Celsius or degree Celsius (in symbol in ° C), is the unit of a temperature measurement scale, named after the Swedish astronomer Anders Celsius (1701 - 1744), who proposed it for the first time in 1742.
The Celsius scale fixes the melting point of ice in a mixture of water saturated with air at 0 ° C and the boiling point at 99.974 ° C under standard pressure conditions (1 bar, a little less than one atmosphere, pressure in the one that the water boils at 100 degrees centigrade).
Originally conceived by the Celsius scale had the boiling point of water at…