Does water float on gas?


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2011-08-03 14:19:35
2011-08-03 14:19:35

No, water does not float on gas. Gas floats on water.


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Oil and gas are less dense than water therefore will separate and float.

After death, the body decomposes and takes in a gas that allows a body to float temporarily until the gas is let out. Because air floats on water you would float if you are dead.

Any liquid that is less dense than water will float on top of it. For example, oil or gas .

no because is air not liquid

If something is less dense than than the liquid or a gas you put it in then it will float.

No ,because it is just like water

It is a gas at room temperature, so imagine this answer

Saturn, because it has a lower density than water.

Particles are different depending on the form they are in. when it is water they tend to float around freely, like a jar of flies for instance. But when they are a gas, they tend to float around in pairs .

Yes. Because its able to float in gas and liquid.

Yes, gasoline floats on top of water. Here's a school website with a simple explanationand diagrams about why it does float on water:

A boat can float on the water, and a submarine can float in the water.

Because helium is lighter than water / air.

Saturn is a gas planet, and if it were possible to place it in water it would float. Not sure if the rings would float, but, the planet itself would.

A pumice rock is an extrusive rock as we all know it can float on water ,the only rock that can float on water it can float because of the holes that have formed due to gas bubbles while it was forming.

vehicle gas and bodily gas float on air.

Gasoline will float because it has a lighter density than water. Water has a density of 1.0 g/cm3 and gas has a density of about 0.7 g/cm3

During decomposition an egg gives off gas which collects within the shell. Eventually this collection of gas gives the egg enough bouancy to float.

The Hindenburg used hydrogen gas to float.

The Planet Saturn does float in water; Saturn is actually made of helium gas, etc. You see, helium gas floats because its density is less than liquid water, so Saturn, the planet, floats on water, if you ever had a tub that large. LOL

pumice. Although the mineral float due to pockets of gas trapped inside its matrix, not because the mineral itself has a density less than water.

It is a physical property. Any gas that has a lower density than air will float above air. This is similar to how if you pour oil into water. The oil will float on the water because it is less dense.

Lithium, but it also reacts with the water to make hydrogen gas and lithium hydroxide. The hydrogen will burn.

NO but pumice does because of little gas bubbles within it because of the volcano

Fluorine is a gas, so it will neither sink nor float, it will expand to fill whatever container it's in. If bubbled through water, it will quickly rise to the surface then dissipate.

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