Yes. Hail is ice. Ice floats in water.
Hail forms due to thunderstorms carrying water upwards, and past their freezing point. As the tiny ice balls known as hail float around in the atmosphere, additional water freezing onto them causes them to grow.
The victims loved the ss i am telling you dis because i am Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla hail Hitla scisim de German gorhegano
Hail Hail the Celts Are Here was created in 1961.
Hail can have many meanings, such as "hailing" a taxi, "hail" that falls from the sky, "hail" as in "greet," etc. Though I'm not sure which context you're referring to, the hail that falls from the sky is 'arare.' "Hail" as in "Hail to the king!" is 'banzai.' "Hail" as in "greet" can be 'aisatsu suru.'
Wet hail is hail that has a coating of liquid water on it.
There is no standard collective noun used to group hail.The noun hail is a standardized collective noun for:a hail of bulletsa hail of insults.
"Hail alley," averages seven to nine hail days per year.
Hail is a product of thunderstorms, but ost thunderstorms to not produce hail.
no you can not stop hail
nothing but hail
Hail- to rain down with chunks of ice Hail- to cheer or greet
Although it is not uncommon for tornadoes to be accompanied by large hail there is not particular size of hail that is associate with them. Large hail can occur without tornadoes and tornadoes can occur without hail.
Not exactly. Hailstone is to hail as raindrop is to rain. Hailstones are the actual objects that fall to the ground. The term hail can be applied to the hailstones themselves, or to the phenomenon of hail falling.
yes everwhere has hail
hail can be use for ice
hail = barad (×‘×¨×“)
Yes. Hail is ice.
"Hail" is the correct spelling.
iT IS types of hail
Familiar to Catholics from its use in the "Hail Mary" the word "hail" is from the verb "to hail" which means to greet or call upon or signal to someone. In the prayer the "Hail Mary" it is being used as a form of formal and polite salutation.
The most hail ever to fall was in Kansas USA. The hail was 46cm deep.
Absolutely ! Hail is formed in thunderstorms - which can develop anywhere on the planet.
sleet is different from hail because hail is hard coming down and sleet is not