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Iron has a melting point of 1535.0 degrees Celsius or 2795.0 degrees Fahrenheit. It has a boiling point of 2750.0 degrees Celsius or 4982.0 degrees Fahrenheit. More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry Atoms & Molecules

The melting point of ferrocene is 172.5 degrees C. Its empirical formula is C10H10Fe, and it has a boiling point of 249 degrees C. It is an organometallic compound. More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry States of Matter

The melting point, also known as the freezing point, of a metal is the temperature at which it changes from a solid to a liquid. At the melting point, the substance is able to exist as both a solid and liquid in equilibr... More »

www.reference.com Science Physics Thermodynamics
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Iron starts to boil at the very high temperature of 5,182 degrees Fahrenheit. It's naturally in a solid state at room temperature and turns into a liquid at 2,800 degrees Fahrenheit. More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry States of Matter

According to UC Santa Barbara, liquid nitrogen is so cold because its boiling point is minus 320 degrees Fahrenheit. Nitrogen is a gas at room temperature, so a prerequisite for it to be in liquid form is for it to be in... More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry Atoms & Molecules

The freezing point of iron, which is the same as its melting point, is 2800 degrees Fahrenheit. Iron has a boiling point of 5182 degrees Fahrenheit. Iron is a metal that belongs to group 8 on the periodic table. More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry States of Matter

Iron oxide, commonly known as rust, forms as iron corrodes in an oxygen environment. Iron is especially eager to bond with oxygen, which is why pure iron is rare on the earth's surface. Corrosion requires the presence of... More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry Atoms & Molecules