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03/12/2022 12:51 AM

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“The Knowledge Library”

Knowledge for All, without Barriers…

 

An Initiative by: Kausik Chakraborty.
Objective Questions on Tughlaq Dynasty (तुगलक वंश)🟢Objective Questions On Bharat me Europeano Ka Aagman (भारत में यूरोपियनों का आगमन)🟢भारतीय संविधान के विकास का इतिहास🟢1873 का चार्टर एक्ट🟢साइमन कमीशन🟢Cabinet Mission(कैबिनेट मिशन), 1946🟢माउंटबेटन योजना(Mountbatten Plan)🟢Important Points about Constituent Assembly of India🟢Constituent Assembly MCQ (संविधान सभा का वस्तुनिष्ठ प्रश्न)🟢Preamble of Indian constitution MCQ (भारतीय संविधान की प्रस्तावना वस्तुनिष्ठ प्रश्न)🟢Sources of Indian Constitution🟢Objective questions on Source of Indian Constitution (भारतीय संविधान के स्रोत का वस्तुनिष्ठ प्रश्न)🟢Schedule of Indian Constitution(भारतीय संविधान की अनुसूची)🟢Schedule of Indian constitution questions (भारतीय संविधान की अनुसूची का प्रश्न)🟢भारतीय संविधान के भाग(Parts of Indian Constitution)🟢MCQ On Parts of Indian Constitution (भारतीय संविधान के भाग का वस्तुनिष्ठ प्रश्न)🟢MCQ on the union and its territory (संघ एवं उसका राज्यक्षेत्र का वस्तुनिष्ठ प्रश्न)🟢Important Points About Indian Citizenship(भारतीय नागरिकता)🟢Objective Questions Of Indian Citizenship (भारतीय नागरिकता का वस्तुनिष्ठ प्रश्न)🟢शोषण के विरुद्ध अधिकार(Right against exploitation)

“The Knowledge Library”

Knowledge for All, without Barriers……….
An Initiative by: Kausik Chakraborty.

The Knowledge Library

Celsius to Kelvin

The starting points of Celsius (C) and Kelvin (K) are different.
The starting points of Celsius (C) and Kelvin (K) are different.

What is Temperature?

Temperature is the intensity of hotness or coldness of an object. Thermodynamic temperature can be defined as a measure of kinetic energy of molecules (or atoms) of the object. In general, the faster the molecules move in an object, the higher the kinetic energy and temperature will be.

Another approach to define temperature is to consider two objects made up of different metals (heat conductors). When these objects are kept in contact for a long enough time, they will reach a state of “Thermal Equilibrium”. Equilibrium denotes that the objects no longer transfer any net (heat) energy to each other. We would then say that the given two objects are at the same temperature. This is the property which can be used to measure temperature. When we keep a thermometer in contact with the object (whose temperature is to be found out), the temperature of the object can be determined when equilibrium is reached. However, for very hot, moving or faraway objects, we generally use intensity of infrared (heat) radiation to measure temperature. Scientists have also developed thermometers which work by measuring the speed of sound in gas.

Temperature Scales

Three commonly used temperature scales are, Celsius (C), Fahrenheit (F) and Kelvin (K). A fourth scale, the Rankine (R), is used for some engineering purposes. On this scale, the degree size is the same as on the Fahrenheit scale and its zero is at the absolute zero. The Kelvin is the base unit of temperature in the International System of Units (SI).

The Celsius Scale

The Celsius scale was invented by a Swedish astronomer, Anders Celsius. In this scale, the difference between the temperatures of the freezing and boiling points of water is divided into 100 units or degrees. The freezing point is set at 0 degrees Celsius and the boiling point is set at 100 degrees Celsius, both in the standard atmospheric pressure. This scale is often called as the centigrade scale because the gap between the two defined points (freezing and melting points of water) is 100 degrees.

The Kelvin Scale

When materials are cooled, they lose heat, and their temperature decreases. Theoretically, we can keep cooling down an object until there is no more heat left to give out. The temperature at that point is called the absolute zero. The zero of the Kelvin scale is set at this point. Since there is no temperature below absolute zero, the Kelvin scale has no negative temperatures. In this scale, the freezing point of water is 273.15 K and its boiling point is 373.15 K.

Conversion Between Celsius & Kelvin

In both the Kelvin and Celsius scales, the difference between the freezing point of water and its boiling point is 100 units. Therefore, we can say 1 K = 1 degrees Celsius. However, starting points of both the scales is different. The Kelvin scale starts at absolute zero and in this scale the water freezes at 273.15 K. On the other hand, in the Celsius scale, zero (0 degree Celsius) is set at the freezing point of water. To equate the two scales, we say, Freezing point of water = 273 K = 0 degrees Celsius. That is, K = C + 273.15 or C = K – 273.15.

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