When temperature increases and humidity of air decreases the fog dissipates. Answer, Fog is moisture in the air condensing due to cooler ambient temperature at ground level. As the ambient temperature increases, generally due to the sun, the moisture in the fog will burn off and the fog will lift. You can't see vapor, but you can see droplets of water, droplets small enough to float in air (brownian motion). Whenever the droplets evaporate (heat, low humidity, etc) the water doesn't go anywhere but now you can see through it, thus "no fog".
As the air becomes warmer, the fog will usually dissipate.The cooks used the exhaust fan to dissipate the smoke from the kitchen fire."As the sun climbed higher in the morning sky, the fog dissipated and left its traces on shaded leaves."
When the Sun's heat warms the ground and air.
It doesn't always... it depends on whether there's enough heat from the sun reaching the ground. Fog - is simply water vapour that's condensed into droplets. If the ground stays cold, the fog will not dissipate.
This happens in my '93 Honda Accord as well. Since I haven't found a real solution, I've found that if you turn the Defrost + Air Conditioner on at the same time, then the fog will quickly dissipate. The downside is that you need to drive with both the defroster and AC on at the same time; when they're turned off the fog crops back up...
Resistors dissipate energy as heat.
Dissipate means when you pull something apart or something is getting forced/pulled apart.
The clouds began to dissipate after the storm. He watched her anger dissipate into a profound sense of relief as the truth finally sank in.
Smoke will dissipate faster when there is a breeze blowing.
"Upon detecting the menancing presence of a lioness, the gazelles were quick to dissipate." (Dissipate means to dispel, disperese, scatter, drive away, waste, or squander.) :)
Fog is formed in 4 different ways.radiation fogadvection fogupslope fogsteam fog
mistFoganother name for it is fogFog.Fogvery low clouds are called stratus clouds ;PFogfogits called fog...mist, fogFOG
Hurricanes dissipate when they reach land because there is no water to strengthen them. Hurricane Ike began to dissipate as soon as it hit land and it dissipated in eastern Canada.
The noun forms of the verb to dissipate are dissipation, dissipator (or dissipater), and the gerund, dissipating.
Fog description is description of fog.
to become scattered
London fog : radiation fog enhanced by pollutants. Wisconsin fog : evaporation fog near water.
Fog intensity is how dense fog is. The lower the visibility, the more intense and dense the fog is.
Antonyms for dissipate:AccumulateAppearAssembleBuildCollectGarnerGatherHoardSaveStarve
Hurricanes dissipate due to lack of water supply, cold water and stalling. There must be movement for the storm to be a hurricane.
fog = Nebel fog = Schleier (figurative)