The melting point of copper is 1,984.31 degrees Fahrenheit, or 1,084.62 degrees Celsius. According to the Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC), its boiling point is 4,643.6 degrees Fahrenheit, or 2,562 degrees Celsius. More »

The melting point of bronze alloys vary depending on the ratio of copper to other metals. The range of melting point temperatures ranges from 1,190 to 1,675 degrees Fahrenheit. Metals such as aluminum, manganese, tin, ar... More »

Brass, an alloy of copper and zinc, melts at between 900 and 940 degrees Celsius. Since different types of brass use different proportions of copper and zinc, and sometimes include other metals such as lead, tin, or nick... More »

The melting point of carbon is 6,332 degrees Fahrenheit. Carbon has the symbol C and the atomic number of 6. The element gets its name from the Latin word "carbo," which means coal. More » Science Chemistry

The melting point of nitrogen is -346 degrees Fahrenheit. Liquid nitrogen boils at about -320 degrees Fahrenheit. At room temperature, pure nitrogen is a gas. More » Science Chemistry

The melting point of sodium chloride, commonly referred to as table salt, at standard pressure is 801 degrees Celsius. This represents the phase transition from solid, crystalline salt to a liquid. Liquid salt turns to a... More »

The melting point of paraffin wax is usually between about 110 and 150 degrees Fahrenheit, though it varies depending on the type. Paraffin wax is highly inert, yet burns very well. It is very commonly used to produce ca... More »