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Answered 2017-02-08 19:37:47

Typical heat capacities are (exact values depend on temperature):

Solid (Ice): 2.108 kJ/kg·K

Liquid (water): 4.187 kJ/kg·K

Gas (water vapor/steam): 1.996 kJ/-kg·K

In comparison - you can see that liquid water has a higher heat capacity that ice or steam.

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Liquid water has the highest specific heat capacity.


The specific heat capacity of water does not change much within-phase (ie, as a solid it has one specific heat capacity, as a liquid/gas it has another)


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heat capacity= specific heat x mass molar heat capacity = specific heat x molar mass - Hope this helps!!


Looking for the same thing i can only hazard a guess that it will be close to that of pure water and it would vary from region to region. The specific heat capacity of water is 4.18 J/(g x °C).


water has it's highest specific heat in it's liquid state at 4.184 J/g-K


because it consists of water in its nature has abnormally high heat capacity.


The Specific Heat Capacity of water is 4,184 Joules per kg per Kelvin




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