Answer: 914 km3 per day or 914 trillion liters (914,000,000,000,000 L) or 241,450,000,000,000 gallons (US) According to the Goddard Space Flight Center's Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission (TRMM) 2/3 of the earths rainfall occurs in the tropics as defined by TRMM as (37°N-37°S). Their data for the year 1989 states that on average 3.1 mm per day falls in this region. Another source, The Global Precipitation Climatology Project (GPCP) reports and estimate of 2.9 mm per day for the same years. By my calculations (which I hope someone will check) (37°N-37°S) represents approximately 40% of the earths surface area or 203,017,286 km2. Thus at 3.0 mm per day, approximately 609 km3 of precipitation falls on this portion of the earth. If this amount is 2/3 of the earth's total, then the daily planet rainfall would be approximately 914 km3.
It falls every single day
About 2 million rain falls a year. About 1 million rain falls each day.
i don't know just tell me
it rains every single day
Yes. Actually, there is rain every second of every day. It is always raining somewhere on the planet at any instant.
Because the sun evaporates the water from the ocean all day. Most if the water that falls as rain came from the ocean to begin with.
The cast of Still Falls the Rain - 2012 includes: Jeffrey Lipman Snr as Stanley - Present Day
the rainforest gets lots of convectional rainfall because it is so hot in the day that all tha water vaper, vises, cools, condens and falls again as rain
about once a day
100 million gallons an hour
more than 100 hairs a day
So you can see how much rain fell that day when it rained!
It all depends on where you live, but three inches is the average amount of snow that falls around the world every day.
average of 40 tons per day of extraterrestrial material falls to the Earth
Rain falls but never breaks; day breaks but never falls.
40 Tons per day
NO. A property owner is not responsible for acts of nature.
5 billion tons
over 1 inch each day (average)