If there was no water vapour in the sky, we wouldn't have rain, the water cycle wouldn't take place, and life on earth would no longer exist.
If the air in the in the upper atmosphere were warmer than the water vapor that was continued in the air would make the earth colder in the air.
The Earths surface would be much colder than it is.
It would rain If the atmosphere could no longer hold any water at all it would mean the end of life outside of the oceans.
If the sun heated the atmosphere evenly, the water vapor in the air wouldn't move from 1 place to another.
The answer would be yes because how would the water get there in the first place? The water would have to evaporate to be able to get into the air. And evaporated water is water vapor no?
Water would become water vapor and would not change back
If that happened, we would all die. However, that essentially can't happen. In order to actually get rid of water, you'd have to shoot it into space. Boiling it just adds it to the atmosphere as water vapor, and it eventually precipitates back out as rain.
All water on earth would freeze. Consequently, there would be no water or water vapor to make the water cycle.
saturn has water vapor in its atmosphere so i guess if the water would condense yes,but not drinkable to to the amonia methane and other non-breathable gasses in its atmosphere
c water vapor
we would have no water to drink to bathe in in brush are teeth
Water remain as vapors in the atmosphere.
It would probably condensate because of water vapor.
There is evidence of some water vapor or water ices in Jupiter's atmosphere, but the amounts would be described as "scant".
we would flood since we have a hog water supply we would flood since we have a hog water supply
The least would be in cold, dry areas. Cold air can hold much less moisture than warm air. Therefore, polar regions would have the least amount of water vapor.
The earth would be much colder. These are greenhouse gases.
it would have to get colder for the water molucules to shrink and more to come in and it woluld allow more space
If you leave a glass of water on a sunny windowsill, the water will disappear, do you want to know how. The water evaporates. Evaporation takes place when liquid water changes into water vapor, which is a gas, and enters the atmosphere. Water evaporates from the surface of lakes, streams, puddles, and oceans. Water vapor enters the atmosphere from plant leaves in a process known as transpiration.
At 1 atmosphere pressure, and 32Â°C, water would be a liquid, but water vapor (gas) would most likely present as well (that's what humidity is).
Yes in theory it does. An increase in water vapor, being a (albeit weak) greenhouse gas, would enhance the greenhouse effect and warm the lower atmosphere even more, which would tend to evaporate more moisture and add more vapor to the atmosphere, etc. Some argue that increased water vapor would increase low clouds, which act more to cool the surface than warm it due to its greater ability to reflect incoming solar radiation. It's likely though that increased water vapor would help enhance global temperature increases at least somewhat.
It will become frost.
It would heat to 100 degrees C, and then begin to boil. The water vapor would be at 100C, and would rise away. If you kept the vapor combined, it would pressurize the container.
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This depends on what you mean by important. For instance chlorinated fluorocarbons at a given concentration have an effect thousands of times that of the same concentration of Carbon dioxide. Fortunately their concentration is very low. On the other hand water vapor has a lower effect than an equivalent amount of carbon dioxide but its concentration is very high (not surprising since two thirds of the earth's surface is water) so with the current composition of the earth's atmosphere water vaporhas the greatest effect. However the concentration of water vapor varies with the temperature and is not directly affected by human activities. If we were to increase the level of water vapor in the atmosphere and leave everything else unchanged, the water vapor would fairly quickly condense out as rain, snow, frost or dew and there would be no lasting effect on global temperaturesCarbon dioxide comes second after water vapor and its concentration in the atmosphere is heavily affected by burning of fossil fuels. As the CO2 concentration increases, the temperature of the atmosphere increases, as does its ability to hold water vapor. So an increase in CO2 results in an increase in water vapor and a further increase in temperature. Because CO2 does not condense out it has a lasting effect which is amplified by the ensuing increase in water vapor.