Search

# Blogging through my thoughts

### #WSQ02

**Updated post**

Hello friends !

For this task , my classmates and I were instructed to create a program that will prompt the user for a temperature in Fahrenheit and them convert it to Celsius. The formula that made the conversion possible was  C = 5 ∗ (F − 32)/9  (where F = Fahrenheit).

The resources that helped me were:
-cpluplus.com
-How to think like a computer scientist.

-Water boils at x temperature.

-Water is in its solid state, ice.

-Water, in its solid state, becomes liquid due to its melting point.

-Water does not boil at this temperature.

It was a fun and entertaining task. This is my second program , created using cygwin and atom. For this task , my classmates and I were instructed to create a program that will prompt the user for a temperature in Fahrenheit and them convert it to Celsius. The formula that made the conversion possible was  C = 5 ∗ (F − 32)/9  (where F = Fahrenheit).

The resources that helped me were:
-cpluplus.com
-How to think like a computer scientist.

-Water boils at x temperature.

-Water is in its solid state, ice.

-Water, in its solid state, becomes liquid due to its melting point.

-Water does not boil at this temperature.

It really was a fun and entertaining task.

Here you will find my code and some captures:

-Atom code:

#include <iostream>
using namespace std;

int main(){
int f,c;

cout << “This program converts temperature from Fahrenheit to Celsius.” << endl;
cout << “Give me the temperature in Fahrenheit:” << endl;
cin >> f;
cout << “The temperature is ” << f << ” Fahrenheit” << endl;

c = 5*(f-32)/9;
cout <<“The temperature expressed in Celsius is ” << c << ” Celsius” << endl;

if (c >= 100){
cout << “Water boils at this temperature.” << endl;
}
else{
if (c < 0){
cout << “Water is in its solid state, ice.” << endl;
}
else{
cout << “Water, in its solid state, becomes liquid due to its melting point.” << endl;
cout << “Water does not boil at this temperature.” << endl;
}
}
return 0;
} 