<p>A <i>Unit Of <a href="">Temperature</a></i> is a linear measure of <a href="">heat</a>; that is, arithmetically analogous to the <a href="">SI</a> base unit, <a href="">Kelvins</a>.<br>The <i>Zero Point in Kelvins</i> is the temperature, in Kelvins, which is 0 in the given scale; the <i>Kelvins Multiplier</i> is the size of a degree in the given scale, i<a href=""></a>n Kelvins.<br>The <i>Zero Point in Kelvins</i> and <i>Kelvins Multiplier</i> properties should be used such that a measure in the given units, times the multiplier, plus the zero point, gives the temperature in Kelvins. For example, (32 °F × 0.55555 K/°F) + 255.37222 K = 273.15 K, the proper freezing point of water.</p>