Examples from the Web for fahrenheit
She came into the isolation center with a [temperature] of 40 degrees [104 Fahrenheit], and that was too high for a 6-year-old.‘Her Survival Was a Miracle’: The 6-Year-Old Who Beat Ebola|Wade C.L. Williams|October 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Ray Bradbury, 91 (Aug. 22, 1920, to June 5, 2012) Science fiction was not the same after Fahrenheit 451.
Ray Bradbury on His Love of Books and Life The revered author of ‘Fahrenheit 451’ died Wednesday at age 91.Obama’s ‘Sings’ Again, a ‘Hunger Games’ Teacher, and More Viral Videos|The Daily Beast Video|June 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Can I ask that you go back and watch this movie I made — Fahrenheit 9/11.
Meat should be reach at least 160 degrees Fahrenheit throughout, and egg yolks should be cooked until solid.
A temperature much in excess of 70 Fahrenheit is likely to dry up the oil which gives flexibility to leather.Library Bookbinding|Arthur Low Bailey
The battery will give the best service if the battery room temperature is kept between 60° and 80° Fahrenheit.The Automobile Storage Battery|O. A. Witte
After getting well under way, the keen air at 26° Fahrenheit made it most comfortable to walk.What I Saw in California|Edwin Bryant
The thermometer is at 38° of Fahrenheit, and we have had squalls of snow and sleet, and a heavy sea.Journal of a Voyage to Brazil|Maria Graham
Some days previously it had been down to -15 Raumur (-2 Fahrenheit).The Siberian Overland Route from Peking to Petersburg,|Alexander Michie
1753, named for Gabriel Daniel Fahrenheit (1686-1736), Prussian physicist who proposed the scale in 1714. An abstract surname meaning literally "experience."
A temperature scale according to which water freezes at 32 degrees and boils at 212 degrees. The scale was devised by Gabriel Daniel Fahrenheit, an instrument maker of the eighteenth century, born in Germany.
A temperature scale, used primarily in the United States, in which the freezing point of water is 32 degrees and the boiling point 212 degrees. Temperatures in this scale are denoted by °F or, in scientific usage, F alone. (Compare Celsius.)