Temperature affects relative humidity because the colder the temperature the less moisture the air can hold, therefor giving you a lower relative humidity
Just the quantum of moisture in the atmosphere, and its temperature.
Higher altitudes tend to have higher relative humidity. That is because relative humidity is determined by the amount of water in the air divided by the maximum amount the air at the current temperature can hold. Therefore the relative humidity is only affected by the temperature. The link to altitude is that higher altitudes tend to have lower temperatures, and the air at lower temperatures can hold less water. Therefore the denominator in the relative humidity is less making the relative humidity higher.
there is no affect of humidity by its temperature!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Pretty sure it's the amount of water vapor in the air, and the dewpoint temperature.
The humidity level does not affect the temperature.
Temperature and humidity do not affect radioactive decay.
Relative Humidity is the ratio of the mass of vapour present in a certain volume of air to the mass of water vapour required to saturate the same volume of air at the same temperature. Another way of defining relative humidity is related to dew point. I.e relative humidity=s.v.p at dew point over s.v.p at air temperature multiply by 100%. And dew point is dependent upon prevalent atmospheric conditions like TEMPERATURE,wind and the amount of water vapour in the atmosphere.
It really depends on the Relative humidity and the atmospheric pressure to how fast the water will evaporate, low temperature although will impede evaporation
yes when the temperature is high the humidity decreases and when temperature is low the humidity increases.
The best incubation is done with an ambient temperature of 100.5 degrees F and a relative humidity of 50% or better. Large differences either way will affect the rate of hatch.
Temperature does have a direct effect on relative humidity. ( just to make the water vapor move faster when war and slower when cool). As temperature goes up, the ability of the air to hold more gas goes up, so relative humidity goes down (unless more water vapor is being added). very good answer if you don't trust it. i got an A on a take home test with this answer Temperature affects humidity when they take place in the Dew point when water vapour changes to liquid. At this temperature humidity is high. The higher the temp, the more water vapor can be carried in air. Thus if you heat air (as is done in the winter) the relative humidity drops ... the air seems dryer even though the total amount of water vapor is unchanged.
Temperature and humidity
The temperature will affect it. So will the humidity.
Cooler air cannot hold as much water vapor as the same volume of warmer air, so as the air temperature drops, the relative humidity increases, even when the amount of water vapor in a certain volume of air, or absolute humidity, remains unchanged. If the relative humidity reaches 100%, the air has all the water vapor that it is able to hold. If the temperature continues to drop beyond that point, the excess moisture in the air condenses as dew or frost.
Humidity is the air's ability to absorb water and the amount of water vapor in the air. Temperature and season can affect humidity.
temperature,humidity and rainfall
How does temperature affect humity? The mount of water vapor that air can hold depends on the temperature of the air.
Temperature, humidity, and rainfall are abiotic factors that affect mushrooms.
Temperature, humidity and wind speed.
Temperature and humidity affect the rate of weathering.
Temperature and humidity affect the color of a flower
Altitude, temperature and humidity.