The freezing temperature of water is 32 degrees feranheit. I'm not sure what the melting temperature is
The melting or thawing point of ice is, oddly enough, also 32 degrees Fahrenheit. (0 degrees, Celsius)
freezing and melting point of a tennis ball
32 degrees Fahrenheit is the freezing point of water, anything higher will be the melting point of an ice cube, anything lower will have no effect.
320 degrees F.
Carbon is a solid at room temperature... Solid. Carbon is a solid at Room Temperature.In °FRoom Temperature ~ 70°FCarbon's Melting Point(Solid -> Liquid) is 6332°FCarbon's Freezing Point(Liquid -> Solid) is 6332°FCarbon's Boiling Point(Liquid->Gas) is 8720.6°FCarbon's Condensation Point(Gas->Liquid) is 8720.6°FRoom Temperature is way below the point at which carbon turns to a liquid. In essence, the carbon is "Frozen" in the same way that Water freezes below 32°FIn °CRoom Temperature ~ 21°CCarbon's Melting Point(Solid -> Liquid) is 3500°CCarbon's Freezing Point(Liquid -> Solid) is 3500 °CCarbon's Boiling Point(Liquid->Gas) is 4827 °CCarbon's Condensation Point(Gas->Liquid) is 4827 °CRoom Temperature is way below the point at which carbon turns to a liquid. In essence, the carbon is "Frozen" in the same way that Water freezes below 0°C
Frozen raindrops are sleet, individual pellets of ice.Snow is formed by ice crystals that form around a particle of dust.Hail is a ball of frozen ice that accumulates by layers in a thunderstorm.
It depends on your reference point. You are moving when you move farther away from one reference point and closer to another. So an example of this could be that the floor is one reference point, and the ceiling is another. If you jump up, you would move closer to the ceiling and farther away from the floor. If you and a friend are your reference points, and you throw a ball to your friend, the ball moved bacause it went farther from you, and closer to your friend! That is how you know an object is moving! Now, technically we are always moving... the earth is moving! So if you are thinking about it like that, then maybe the sun is one reference point, and Mars could be the other! Who knows! But it just all depends on your reference point!
Antarctica is a continent and continents do not melt. Today, the ice shelves at the edges of Antarctica are deteriorating from underneath, due to warming ocean waters. The ice sheet that covers 98% of the continent does melt and freeze seasonally. There is no exact answer to your question, but scientists have documented a trend with several options. One is that the continental ice sheet isn't melting.
it will blow up
True. Freezing would compress the gas in the ball and reduce the elasticity of the rubber in it.
You lose the point and your opponent wins the point.
It's your point.
The point of tennis is to keep the ball within bounds on the opposite side of the net from yourself, and to be the last person to do so.
The Temperature of a body tends toward the temperature of its surroundings. It depends where the tennis ball is. If it is in a place of 10 degrees Celsius it will be 10 degrees Celsius after a long enough time of being there.
In that case, the point is rewarded to the person that hit the ball.
In tennis you hit the ball with a racket in football you kick the ball and are not aloud to pick the ball up in the match unless your a goalie.
Hits the ball out or in the net or doesnt hit the ball...
If you drop it, tennis ball of course. Just because the basketball is bigger it doesn't have the same situated location point. However, if you put force in it it basketball.
a tennis ball