In existing gas turbine heat transfer literature there are several correlations developed for the spanwise-averaged film-cooling effectiveness and heat transfer augmentation for inline injection on flat plates. More accurate and detailed prediction of film-cooling performance, particularly 3-D metal temperatures are needed for design purposes. 2-D correlations where effectiveness and heat transfer augmentation are functions of streamwise and spanwise directions would help to satisfy this need. Based on this fact, the current study extends the spanwise-averaged correlations into 2-D correlations by using a Gaussian distribution in the transverse direction. The correlations are obtained using limited spanwise data and more available spanwise-averaged data and existing spanwise-averaged correlations for a single row of holes with inline injection. These correlations presented in this paper are functions of different flow parameters such as mass flow ratio M, density ratio DR, , transverse pitch P/D, and inline injection angle α, with ranges of M:0.2-2.5, DR: 1.2,1.5,1.8, P/D: 2, 3,5, α: 30, 60, 90 degrees. The developed correlations match existing spanwise-averaged correlations when averaged. These correlations are used to calculate solid flat plate temperatures for two well-documented cases of film-cooled flat plates. Spanwise variations in the metal temperature were calculated to be between 5-6K for a temperature difference of 40K and between 20-30K for a temperature difference of 250K, significant for design purposes. The study also contains the comparison of solid temperatures for conjugate and non-conjugate heat transfer cases using a Reduced Order Film Model (ROFM) which is implemented in a loosely coupled conjugate heat transfer technique called Iterative Conjugate Heat Transfer (ICHT)).The differences between conjugate and non conjugate simulations are about 6K or 2% of the local temperature for low temperature study and about 20K or 5% for high temperature study. The study showed that the difference between conjugate and non-conjugate solutions increases as the temperature levels increase. These differences are quite important and should be taken into account during design of turbine blades.