This is something you can only believe if you grew up already familiar with imperial units. When I'm baking, I use metric cups of flour, a metric teaspoon of vanilla extract, however many milliliters of milk. It's convenient, it's easy, and there is no reason to use the imperial system over the metric system.>b-but it's easier to use fractions!
It is. But if I'm in a situation that doesn't call for scientific accuracy, then I don't need a unit system with fractions built in because I can just eyeball what 1/3 of a liter looks like. Why would I need an entire system of units built around situations that don't call for accuracy when I can just approximate it with the units I already know?
Plus there's your shitty fahrenheit temperatures. What temperature do you have to worry about the roads being icy? What temperature will your spaghetti start boiling? These are the important temperatures that matter to everyday life, not whatever weird shit fahrenheit is based on.