3 real life examples of vaporization?
An example of vaporization is when you're cooking pasta. To do so, you boil water. When the water boils, steam rises from the water. Energy is gained when the liquid turns into gas. The space and movement of particles increases. The boiling water turning into steam is a perfect example of vaporization.
Direct conversion from solid to vapor (for instance, as it happens with dry ice) is called sublimation.
Evaporation also turns liquids to gas, without having to go through boiling. This is evident when you see vapor coming off of puddles, or notice the water level in a lake slowly go down when there hasn't been any rain or snow melt.
There are many real life examples of a wavelength. The radio station on campus produces waves of about 3 meters--we solved for it in a lab given a frequency and the velocity of sound in air. The wavelength of a wave in general is considered to be crest to crest or trough to trough... Which is very visually apparent if you imagine a series of waves on the ocean.
Leigh Allyn Baker (Amy) is 40 years old in real life. Eric Allan Kramer (Bob) is 50 years old in real life. Jason Dolley (Pj) is 20 years old in real life. Bridgit Mendler (Teddy) is 19 years old in real life. Bradley Steven Perry (Gabe) is 13 years old in real life. Mia Talerico (Charlie) is 3 years old in real life.
What is the relationship between the heat of vaporization of a metal and the strength of the bonds the hold the metal together?
It is directly proportional as the bond become stronger as the heat of vaporization increases e.g. Compare sodium and Aluminum the metallic bond in Al is stronger as it gives 3 electrons but Na give only one electron Na:Heat of vaporization: 96.960 kJ mol-1 http://www.chemicool.com/elements/sodium.html Al:Heat of vaporization: 293.40 kJ mol-1 http://www.chemicool.com/elements/aluminum.html
1) The real life examples of stacks are: a. Bangles in a hand b. Same circumference circular rings in a pole c. Sacks full of wheat placed one over other: d. Battery cells in a torch. e. 1. Recursion 2.To convert decimal number to binary 3.Waiter serving orders one after another 4.Truck loaded with wooden boxes 5.To convert infix expression to post-fix