What are the 6 phase changes of water?


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2009-04-05 17:09:37
2009-04-05 17:09:37

The 6 phase changes are Freezing, Melting, Condensation, Sublimation, Evaporation and deposition.

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I see you're working on number 6. But the answer is Latent Heat.

When water goes from the gas phase to the liquid phase, it is called condensation.

When water changes from liquid to gas, this phase is known as vaporization.

Changes in both temperature and pressure induce phase changes in water (and all other materials!).

For example after phase changes.

phase changes are always physical changes

Water turns to gas in a phase change called vaporization, which includes evaporation and boiling. Phase changes are physical changes, not chemical.

Water travels through different media and processes. In going through this, it changes its states.

No. Water freezing into ice is a good example of a "phase change". Ice can melt back into water, so we know that the phase change is not permanent!

- From liquid to solid - From liquid to gas

Phase changes are physical processes.

freezing,the water loses heat to the environment, becoming cooler it then changes from a liquid to a solid - a phase change.

Melting, freezing, evaporation, condensation, sublimation, --.

Fahrenheit Scale is the temperature scale that is not directly or indirectly based on the phase changes in water. Another similar temperature scale is Celsius Scale.

Water in the vapor phase changes to liquid phase due to the cooler glass temperature.

These are phase changes, ice melts into water and water evaporates into a gas.

Phase changes are accompanied with optical contrast and therefore the feasibility of phase.

The melting phase changes are Solid~Liquid~Gas and the freezing phase changes are Gas~Liquid~Solid

The names of the six phase changes are freezing, melting, sublimation, deposition, condensation, and evaporation. These phase changes are physical changes.

When water reaches its boiling point (212oF), its phase changes to gas through the process of evaporation.

You can find a phase diagram for the phase changes in pure water including melting/freezing in the related links below.

phase changes occur because it depends on the tempature and if the phase didn't change then all the phases would be the same if there wasn't phase changes

When a substance changes phase, this is a physical changerather than a chemical change. When water freezes to become ice, or when ice melts to become water, its all physical.

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