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What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
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#220 - bronybrandongunn **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
User avatar #327 to #220 - Sikness ONLINE (01/24/2013) [-]
Kelvin is where it's at.
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#251 to #220 - maucorn **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
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#253 to #251 - maucorn **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
User avatar #231 to #220 - ericzxvc ONLINE (01/24/2013) [-]
I'm Canadian and Farenheit pisses the hell out of me, I mean I can deal with feet and pounds or whatever when we're just talking a couple day-to-day uses, but Farenheit is just so difficult and unnecessary.
#270 to #231 - wadethegreat (01/24/2013) [-]
you know that we say the exact same thing about celcius...celsiuos....celci.... ah **** it
in america, not saying screw you but just saying we say the same things sp dont like dislike comment or get mad
User avatar #282 to #270 - ericzxvc ONLINE (01/24/2013) [-]
Ummm no you don't because Celsius is neither difficult nor unnecessary, it's the best way of measuring temperature for daily use. Everyone accepts that, it's not debated whatsoever; it's just a plain simple fact. America is just too stubborn to change. I accept that most Americans probably won't like it because they were raised with something else, and that's fine, but if they say that Fahrenheit is better that's just being stupid.
#592 to #282 - wadethegreat (01/25/2013) [-]
again i say we say the same exact thing about celsius
we think that farenhiet is not0 difficult and not unnecessary btw why did you comment? im not trying to argue with you dude but you feel that you have to have control of this thread of comments? why......why why why why im not trying to argue im simbly stating what we as americans think but if you think that reput is necessary than fine but this is the last i will talk on this thread!
#593 to #592 - wadethegreat (01/25/2013) [-]
sorry for misspellings!
#491 to #282 - kylecracksthesky (01/24/2013) [-]
I think you also have to take into account it's not only stubbornness, but also the economics of change. Doing so would mean a total overhaul in our education system in terms of textbooks, charts, graphs, teaching aides, etc. and I can guarantee that the government doesn't want to pay that expense, or can't. I'm American, and I agree that celsius is the more logical choice (really, the whole metric system is) but I think that political and financial factors hold us back more than mere "stubbornness." Also on that note, I'm sure textbook manufacturers lobby the **** out of our government to get them to switch to metrics, because that way they'd not only get to reprint a **** ton of textbooks and make a killing off of it, they would also streamline their production. No hate, just logics and such. Aaaaand I'm out!
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#239 to #231 - bronybrandongunn **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
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#241 to #239 - bronybrandongunn **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
#230 to #220 - zaw (01/24/2013) [-]
Quite honestly, Fahrenheit feels like a percentage scale if you live in a temperate climate. Where I live it rarely ever maxes out past 100, so the hottest days of summer in the upper 90's can be viewed as "96%" heat, and the coldest it ever gets is in the single digits, rarely below 0. So it is almost like "7%" heat.
User avatar #225 to #220 - thejerseyjenn (01/24/2013) [-]
jesus christ man get over it. you want to use celsius? USE IT. **** your friends.
gently
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