Water will 'boil' spontaneously in a vacuum
In a vacuum, there is no atmospheric pressure to keep the water in the liquid state.
you will need a vacuum vessel to put the water in a vacuum
In a vacuum as there is nothing to obstruct it
In a vacuum, water has no liquid phase. At any temperature high enough to melt ice, the water will then boil.
A vacuum breaker is a device that prevents water in a toilet cistern or water tank, from syphoning back into the toilet cistern or water tank.
The purpose of the vacuum in the fresh water generator it can make a 50 degrees Celsius boil the water that's why they create a
Vacuum. Water boils at 56%F in a vacuum.
it will suck the water up, depends what type of vacuum, and it could electricuit u !!! (that gd enough)
No they couldn't.One thing is that if water is in there it will get stuck. But this could work if there's no water in there
Clarification: I am wanting to know how much vacuum I need to pull to get water to boil at 150 degrees.
the bell in a vacuum, in a vacuum there is nothing for the sound wave to move through
Yes, the wet and dry vacuum can be used to pick up water. It is called a wet and dry vacuum because it can be used on either dry debris, or on wet debris and water.
That's a lie!
A hard vacuum.
You want to stop boiling water Vacuum Chamber because of the vessel seal. If the pump is boiling it will stop at the point of equilibrium.
A vacuum coffee maker sucks water using a vacuum tube through a filter with coffee grounds in it, making the water quickly turn into a rich flaavorful coffee.
No, metal will not rust in vaccum water because the process of rusting requires the presence of oxygen and water.But in this case only water is present and since this water contains no air(nor does it contain oxygen) rusting will not take place.Water in a vacuum will become a gas. Then the vacuum is not a vacuum unless 0 mmHg is re-obtained. Then, no... no rust because there are no reactants in the latter case.
Your question is to vague to answer. If you connected a vacuum hose to a water hose you would be ingesting water into the engine.
Unless the vacuum is specifically designed for this then is could be dangerous.
32 feet (384 Inches) of Water (H2O), and 29 Inches of Mercury (Hg) both equate to a perfect vacuum. From that, simple division yields 1" of water being equivalent to about 0.0739" of Mercury.