# Celsius: Quiz

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More interesting facts on Celsius

Question 1: ________ provides a compatibility character for the degree Celsius at U+2103 (decimal 8451), for compatibility with CJK encodings that provide such a character (as such, in most fonts the width is the same as for fullwidth characters).
Universal Character SetUTF-8UnicodeHan unification

Question 2: "________ melts at 29.7646 °C" and "The temperature outside is 23 degrees Celsius"), the degree Celsius is also suitable for expressing temperature intervals: differences between temperatures or their uncertainties (e.g.
AluminiumUraniumGalliumGermanium

Question 3: Throughout the world, except in the U.S. and a few other countries (for example, ________[17]), the Celsius temperature scale is used for practically all purposes.

Question 4: The canonical decomposition is simply an ordinary degree sign and "C", so some browsers may simply display "°C" in its place due to ________.
Precomposed characterDiacriticUnicode equivalenceCombining character

Question 5: Celsius (known until 1948 as centigrade) is a temperature scale that is named after the Swedish astronomer ________ (1701–1744), who developed a similar temperature scale two years before his death.
Isaac NewtonGeorg OhmWilliam Thomson, 1st Baron KelvinAnders Celsius

Question 6: The ________ has almost exclusively used the Celsius scale since the 1970s (but it is sometimes called centigrade).

Question 7: (approximate: see ________)[4]
Melting pointCritical point (thermodynamics)Phase transitionBoiling point

Question 8: However, most Americans remain more accustomed to the ________ scale, which is the scale that U.S.
TemperatureKelvinCelsiusFahrenheit

Question 9: The degree Celsius (°C) can refer to a specific temperature on the Celsius scale as well as a unit to indicate a temperature interval (a difference between two temperatures or an ________).
EpistemologyDeterminismUncertaintyProbability

Question 10: This definition also precisely relates the Celsius scale to the ________ scale, which defines the SI base unit of thermodynamic temperature (symbol: K).
FahrenheitRankine scaleKelvinSecond