Depending on the type of wood and the conditions involved, a wood fire can begin to burn at approximately 300 degrees Fahrenheit, but full flames typically require a heat of 500 degrees Fahrenheit. Some wood fires reach ... More »

Wood fires usually burn at a temperature of around 1,950 degrees Celsius. The exact temperature of the flame is dependent on external conditions such as the type of fuel being burned, available ventilation and the form o... More »

A well-aerated wood bonfire can reach temperatures of more than 2,012 degrees Fahrenheit and burns hottest in its final stages, when charcoal is formed. How hot a wood fire burns depends on the species of wood, its moist... More »

Once a fire is lit in the fireplace, the gas and air released through the flames flows out the chimney, which in turn pulls oxygen into the fire from the house to keep it burning and producing heat. A fireplace depends o... More » Science Physics Thermodynamics

Some other words for fire include blaze, inferno, heat, flames, sparks and glow. The discovery of fire was one of the first discoveries man made out of necessity. More »

To convert 31 degrees Celsius to Fahrenheit, simply multiply the value in Celsius by 1.80, then add 32 to obtain the degrees in Fahrenheit. Both units are measurements of temperature that are used around the world. Celsi... More » Science Measurements

Seventy-eight degrees Fahrenheit is equivalent to 25.55 degrees Celsius. The conversion is determined by using a formula: subtract 32 from 78 degrees Fahrenheit and then divide the difference by 1.8. More » Science Measurements