Texas on a warm day would have more absolute humidity, but the Sahara Desert on a cold night would have more relative humidity.
it could be a ghost
He would hunt in the middle of the night.
The sky tends to be cloudless and so, lots of heat (the one stored on the ground/sand) can irradiate to outerspace. Plus, there is little humidity in the air. Would there be more humidity, it would act as a temperature buffer. The sky tends to be cloudless and so, lots of heat (the one stored on the ground/sand) can irradiate to outerspace. Plus, there is little humidity in the air. Would there be more humidity, it would act as a temperature buffer.
If they fly at night I would presume they could see
The relative humidity would be quite low.
Drinking just about anything at night would make you get up more, in the middle of the night, to urinate.
Enough humidity would be water, and that you can drown in. But realistically, no.
If the amount of moisture did not change, the relative humidity would be lower because there would be less moisture in the air relative to how much that hot air could hold.
Humidity meters are used to measure the humidity outside. Typically, these would be placed on the outside of your house to accurately measure the humidity.
A seacoast would have higher humidity than a desert.
Having no atmosphere, Pluto would have a humidity of zero.
The word humidity does have a plural, humidities, but the state of "being humid" itself is uncountable. What we actually measure as humidity is the relative humidity, comparing it to the maximum possible at that pressure and temperature. Referring to these measurements as "relative humidities" would not be grammatically incorrect, but you could also use the singular just as well. ("We're going to compare the relative humidity in Texas and Oklahoma.")
That would be personal preference...I like high humidity, but my mom does not.
Relative Humidity is measured with a HygrometerHumidity is the amount of water vapor in the air.On hot days, when it feels sticky, the humidity would then be high.
Deserts usually have little humidity and cloud cover that would slow heating from the sun during the day and help hold heat at night. Heat radiates quickly back into space without a blanket of clouds or humidity to hold it in.
It could be due to many things like humidity in the air or wetness
It is not possible to know the relative humidity of a place with 32 degree celsius. It varies with location. For example, in tropical areas like Singapore, 32 degree celsius could still mean a relative humidity of 90% but in desert areas, 32 degree celsius would still have a low relative humidity. So temperature and humidity are not totally related.
Generally, no. The desert would usually have a lower humidity than a beach.
If the humidity is severe enough, I would think so. But it would have to be very high humidity over long periods, and without use of the book.
Pain in the stomach could be gas pain, and diarrhea at night could be just the flew. I would consult a docter.
When it rains, water travels from a high altitude, in the clouds, down to the ground, where it can then evaporate and contribute to the humidity of the air at or near ground level. If the water remained in the clouds, then the clouds would have all the humidity, but the rest of the air could become very arid.
If you have hired an attorney, you could ask that attorney if he or she is available during the night. If you have not hired one, you could google your area for a 24 hour firm. However, as a general rule, attorneys are not available 24 hours and would not be able to do anything for you at 2:00 am that they couldn't do at 9:00 am.