Something being twice as cold doesn't mean it's colder to the power of two. That's like saying it's 8 degrees out, and tomorrow it will be twice as warm, therefore it will be 64 degrees

How about 237,15 kelvin = 0 celcius, right? So twice as cold would be 237,15/2= 118,575 K
118,575 K = -154,57 C.
Conclusion: Hood and superficialslipper were right. Dont trust the system.

By my reasoning, if we say room temperature (21 degrees celsius or so) is the norm, becuase thats the preferred temperature we keep our rooms at (I got that temperature at wikipedia). If we then call 30 degrees hot, twice as hot as 30 degrees isnt 60 degrees, but instead would be two times the difference of 21 and 30, which is 18. Therefore twice as hot as 30 degrees is 48 degrees. You'd then assume that twice as cold as 0 degrees - still using 21 degrees as neutral (neither hot nor cold) - would be -21 degrees. Does that make sense, or have I just gone crazy??

0 degrees fahrenheit is 255.3 degrees kelvin. 255.3 divided by 2 is 127.65.
127.65 degrees kelvin is -229.9 degrees fahrenheit. so twice as cold as 0 is -229.9. (probably not. and yes i know im stupid you dont need to tell me.)

Okay so tell me if I've gone crazy but...
so to answer this question we have to look at what temperature is. For the sake of this arguement let's define it as heat which causes particles to speed up. Rather than defining temperature in terms of water freezing or whatever the fuck Fahrenheit is, we should define it like Kelvin because you can have heat on that scale since it's zero actually means something. So the answer would be 0 degrees (im assuming F) translated to K- 255.37 / 2. 127.685?????????? idk

"Cold" isn't a unit of measure, it is just a placeholder or even an opinion. Cold to one person could be warm to another person. Saying something is twice as cold is the equivalent of saying that something will be twice as fun. It is an opinionated unit of measure and therefore not a unit that can used as a unit of measure.

suki· 9 years ago · FIRSThood· 9 years agosuperficialslipper· 9 years ago15jbaughman· 9 years agoguest· 9 years ago15jbaughman· 9 years agoguest· 9 years ago118,575 K = -154,57 C.

Conclusion: Hood and superficialslipper were right. Dont trust the system.

chillli· 9 years ago15jbaughman· 9 years agokibblesmydog· 9 years agoxxfallenang3llxx· 9 years agochillli· 9 years agohangryyetti· 9 years agomelisa62943· 9 years ago(\_(\

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guest· 9 years agonoverten· 9 years agomouthparts· 9 years agololcats121· 9 years ago127.65 degrees kelvin is -229.9 degrees fahrenheit. so twice as cold as 0 is -229.9. (probably not. and yes i know im stupid you dont need to tell me.)

hangryyetti· 9 years agohavesomespaghetti· 9 years agoguest· 9 years agoguest· 9 years agoso to answer this question we have to look at what temperature is. For the sake of this arguement let's define it as heat which causes particles to speed up. Rather than defining temperature in terms of water freezing or whatever the fuck Fahrenheit is, we should define it like Kelvin because you can have heat on that scale since it's zero actually means something. So the answer would be 0 degrees (im assuming F) translated to K- 255.37 / 2. 127.685?????????? idk

deleted· 9 years ago2×0 =0

rockster3· 9 years agohangryyetti· 9 years agoguest· 9 years agoguest· 9 years ago