Rain and Flooding
Water Cycle

What are the three phases of the water cycle?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2010-03-15 01:33:27
2010-03-15 01:33:27

condensation, precipitation, and condensation

User Avatar

Related Questions

Evaporation, precipitation and runoff and it is all driven by the sun

What are the three phases of water

The first three phases of the cell cycle are collectively called Interphase.

Different phases describes the different processes involved in water cycle. These are evaporation, condensation, precipitation.

The first three phases of the cell cycle are collectively known as Interphase, Mitosis, and Cytokinesis.

There are three phases.

In the cell cycle there are three phases that compose the interphase. The three are G1, S and G2. This is the phase where a cell spends most of its time.

There are 4 phases of water cycle. These are:Evaporation, Condensation, Precipitation, Collection

Generally, there are only three main phases of cellular respiration. These phases are glycolysis, Krebs cycle or citric acid cycle and the electron transport chain.

It is the circular path of water in its various phases that gives the hydrological cycle its form cycle...

Evaporation, codensation and precipitation

What are the three regions of the water cycle?

The three phases are solid (ice), liquid and gas.

evaporation condensation precipitation percolation

proliferative phase, secretory phase, menses

thier are 8 phases of a lunar cycle

On a basic level: Evaporation, condensation and precipitation metoffice.gov.uk/education/teachers/in-depth/water-cycle

Yes, it is possible to have steam, liquid water, and ice exist in the same space, but not a molecule of water can only be in one of the three phases.

The two phases of the Cell Cycle are:InterphaseMitosis

The two phases of the cardiac cycle are systole and diastole.

Solid, liquid, and gas...

there are three stages in the water cycle

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.