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Will there be a tornado if you use a hairdryer on a cold night?

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2012-05-04 20:12:36
2012-05-04 20:12:36

No. A hairdryer produces such a small amount of heat that it will not affect the weather. Nothing you can do could ever cause or prevent a tornado.

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A hairdryer uses 0.2 kWh

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The hairdryer usually use the electrical energy. When heated, the hairdryer will convert electrical energy to heat energy which can then be used for hair drying.

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assuming you mean wet nail varnish, try putting you nails in cold water or use a hairdryer on low heat

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unless yall r brother sis...... what kind of guy doesnt let a girl use the hairdryer?

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The water evaporates it is heat up by hairdryer and it turn into gas. called water vapor/

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Simple, you just use a hairdryer :)

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You use a towel to dry your body then use a hairdryer to dry hair.

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The first documented use of the word "tornado" was in 1556.

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if the dog has long hair use a hairdryer but if it has short hair use a towel

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In a sink filled with tepid water.About 1 inch deep.Never let their nose or mouth go under the water.When drying them dont use a hairdryer as they may catch a cold use a towel that is dry.

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Look on the data plate on the hairdryer. There you will find the manufacturers specifications as to the wattage of the dryer and the voltage range it has been designed to run on. So the answer is that a hairdryer can be plugged into a 120 volt receptacle if it was designed for use on that voltage. If you want to know the current it takes, you can calculate it by dividing the wattage by the voltage. The answer will be in amps. If the hairdryer is a type that was designed to run only on 230 volts - such as are made for home use in Europe and elsewhere,where they use that voltage as standard - then don't try to use it on 120 volts because you will not get enough heat from it!

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Water conducts electricity and you can get electrified.

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2 Options, Use A Hairdryer Or Put it In The Freezer

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The windshield was frosted from the cold night time temperature.

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The scale someone uses for a tornado is the fujita scale

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well don't use too much heat e.g don't use a straightener to often or a hairdryer.

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It's the same. Just plug the electric thing into the plug hole and the switch it on.

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You could use- it was an icy cold night the freezing rain fell so hard that it penetrated my skin it was such a cold late night that my breath formed clouds in front of my eyes the dark vortex of sky leaked out the coldness into the atmosphere the night felt as if it had been delivered from Antarctica itself

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A European hairdryer operates on 230V. US power is 110V. The hairdryer will need a high power converter that will be fairly expensive. (110V input to 240V output rated at about 800W) It will be less expensive to buy a new one at Walmart when you get to the US than it will be to buy a converter for the European one.

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The first known use of the word "tornado" was in 1556.

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The tornado ripped through town, destroying many homes.

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No, pressure differences will be too localized...unless the tornado is on top of you.

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Tornadoes are not named as hurricanes are. The first known use of the word "tornado" was in 1556.

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If the plug fits. Single phase volts is volts. 20v less = 10% cooler. Hairdryer means something on your body is wet and electricity is near it so be aware of proper grounding.

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Example: A tornado can knock over houses and spoil towns and villages.


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