I'll take one more shot at an elaboration. If you still don't get it, I'm out.

I'm still confused as to why F is better. It's really a matter of what you're used to. I'm used to C. You tell me things in F I haven't a clue what it means. So if F is better than why isn't everyone using F for those things?

The metric system is base 10. It doesn't get much easier than that. The imperial system is base 12, which is messy.

I've read where F came from and I get it but it doesn't feel natural to me.

Base 10 means very little out of the scientific realm. What matters, in the context that I brought up, is multiples of whole numbers, which are easier to work with. If you're trying to approximate measurements, say for building a house, having whole numbers makes processes significantly easier to remember and visualize, and etc. 12 has multiples of 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, and 12. 10 has multiples 1, 5, and 10. With the imperial system, that's entirely double the chance that your measurements are going to result in a whole, easy to remember, easy to perform mental math on, number. I'm not a mathematician so I cannot explain in simpler or more exact terms how this plays out.

As for temperature, yes, it works because I'm used to it. You're also used to Fahrenheit, though you don't realize it. It's not arbitrary- we deal with numbers similar to Fahrenheit *every* *single* *day* of our lives. Humans like things in scales of 0-100. Humans like things in scales of 0-100 so much they devised an entire imaginary number system that is based around the idea of 0-100, devised a way through which you can convert any number to this system, and gave it a name. We call it: per cent. That's per-100, percent, %. Fahrenheit basically measures the weather by way of 0-100, where those bounds are only exceeded in certain climates at certain times of the year (or during certain extreme weather events). Yes, this means Fahrenheit works better in some climates than in others, but it's a guided system, whereas Celsius is *entirely* arbitrary for weather. The upper bound is 37.777 degrees- it makes sense if you're used to it, yes, but Fahrenheit more closely resembles a much more familiar set of numbers, whereas Celsius is entirely its own thing.

Know that I'm playing devil's advocate here- I do believe these are actual benefits of a few of the imperial system's quirks. I personally use the metric system, but I have the ability to see past my own biases...