I think that salty ice cube do float in water because ice bergs float it water and they're made of salty water. i think i depends on the density (Amount of salt) in the ice
No, less dense. That's why ice cubes and bergs float.
By definition, icebergs float in the Southern Ocean, having broken off the Antarctic ice sheet. Some identify these bergs with names -- especially the larger bergs. You can learn more about how the large bergs are named, below.
IceBergs float because they are less dense than water. Anything that is less dense than water will float on it. That is a property of water. Ice bergs don't have to be in the artic or antarctic waters to float... its just at these places icebergs are more abundant because they don't melt in the cold temperatures. If you put an iceberg in the middle of the Atlantic it would float, but it would melt in a short period of time.
The density of water is 1.0, the density of ice is less than 1.0 so it floats. The same principle applies to bubbles underwater.
well ice bergs fall of glasures like from Iceland and follows the curant
No. Because in the artic ocean there are ice bergs. The titanic was sailing in the ocean and hit an ice berg.
Ice is less dense than water at the freezing temperature. That's why ice cubes and bergs float in water.
blue is pretty
its for the penguins NOT to fall...
the artic ocean has the most ice burgs
it is cold and it has lots of ice and ice bergs
the Arctic ocean
Icebergs are made from a huge glacier in Greenland called Baffin Bay. They float out into the Atlantic Ocean but most do't last for a very long time.