As a fat guy, 100 degrees F ain’t no picnic
@CHEisme, a 100° F ain't no picnic for anyone who doesn't have watery fun
@CHEisme, I hate when the temp is nearing 100 and everyone is like “it’s so beautiful outside.” No Karen, it’s oppressive and my taint is swampier than the Everglades.
@MetalHeadTony, that's... a terrifying image. I love 90+ degree weather, especially living in Wisconsin where it happens so rarely
@theshadosnipe, here in PA we get in the high 90s every year for a few weeks and it’s miserable. It’s so humid you can practically swim to your car. It’s been in the 50s for a couple of weeks and it’s paradise.
@CHEisme, not one of y’all have that good Texas blood that prevents you from feeling heat until it’s 105 or above.
@Gothem, nothing about that makes your blood “good”
@CHEisme, as a chunky monkey who is also just a warm bodied humanoid, 100 is hell. Give me 65 and we'll talk
@MetalHeadTony, swamp taint is not a laughing matter
Still think celsius makes the most sense for weather. Water freezes at 0°c and boils at 100°c compared to 32°f and 212°f
@Gorvo, Fun Fact:
Everyone used Fahrenheit first. Because at 0° F the sea starts to freeze. So it helped sailors and other people who work at harbors and docks. Then when Europe started to use Celsius we said no. We are americans, we do not give in to the whims of Europe.
@Gorvo, in a sense i like Fahrenheit more simply because it has a greater range for more accurate temperatures. Saves us dumb Americans from having to use decimals
@no comprendo, you used metric to get to the moon
@I Are Lebo, the moon studio you mean...
@no comprendo, as it should be
@no comprendo, that is wrong. Do not spread such nonsense. Fahrenheit was first (by 15 years) but only because celsius was the better evolution of it. It is true, that is is made so that there are no negative values, so at more or less 0 degrees sea water (not regular, daily water) would freeze. However in 19th century with new measuring instruments the scientists discovered that fahrenheit was inaccurate in terms of minimum and maximum. Plus in the daily routine you never need both extremes, so they preferred a degree where the minimum or the maximum was something relatable to everyone. Using fahrenheit means using an outdated measurement
@no comprendo, you,re goddamn right
@meeeh, farenheit was made in 1709. The mercury thermometer that our old cartoons use was made in 1714.
Also what do you mean we dont live in the extremes? In wisconsin it will get to about 100° in the summer for a week, then 0° for a while in the winter. that's exactly how I like my scales. 0 - 100. also farenheit was proposed to be used on the early 1700s. I believe Celsius was proposed in the mid 1900s. so what nonsense am I spreading?