Cornell Engineering Physics Society

The CEPS site was deleted long ago off a server in cornell. It was a fun site, and I happen to have made a copy of some of the sound files that were on it. The consist of Proffesor Fleischman and some students playing with a microphone. Unfortunately, the good parts of the site are lost forever.
FORMAT IS mostly SYSTEM 7 MAC SOUND FILES which I had to change to WAV to put here.
I have no converter yet! Student cries of agony: The other part of the sites was links and such
I recall one link to a star wars site: thus below is a link to a star wars site:
The Official Star Wars Web Site

Super Trivial Temperature Converter

Value IN:
Value OUT:

Some useful Conversion Factors

As found in "Basic Tables in Physics": Robson C 1967 As found in Chemistry by Brown and Lemay (1991) As found in Particle Physics Booklet: July 1996
The new one is on the particle physics site on the web NOTE:I haven't checked this info, I just typed it in, but it worries me that in the 2 books I looked up these constants in, the Gravitational constant has incompatible units!!! (I believe the Particle Physics book is right since F=Gmm/(r^2) and if you work out the units you get s^2 in the denominator almost instantly). Also why is length more accurately known in 1967 than in 1996. Either we have grown stupider, or Particle Physicists don't care about making length conversion errors, since they should never use inches OR the author of the book in 1967 made a mistake OR the institute of standards changed the standard. I will be using this page in the future as my own reference to equations, constants and such. Also I see some dispute among these references of what temperatures are when dealing in Farenheit. Check with my JavaScript function to see which follows from the well known conversion equation. Is this equaton accurate at 0K? (a topic for research in Quantum Mechanics and Thermodynamics)