yes when the temperature is high the humidity decreases and when temperature is low the humidity increases.
As indicated by Charles's Law, at constant pressure, the volume decreases when the temperature decreases. This is due to slowed collisions between molecules.
Normally there is no affect. In a gas, a CHANGE of volume of a single body, will give a change in temperature. If a gas is compressed the temperature will increase. If a gas is allowed to expand, there will be a reduction in temperature. This principle is used in diesel engines, to ignite the fuel by compression and fridges, where an expansion of gas causes cooling.
No. Temperature or heat is a form of energy and cannot affect the mass hence weight of a body. It does however change the volume thereby changing the density of a body.
if it's high temperature, it'll melt. if it's low temperature, it'll freeze.
As the temperature of a gas increases, so does the volume.
An increase in temperature will cause an increase in volume, while a decrease in temperature will cause a decrease in volume.
Yes. An increase in temperature will cause an increase in volume, while a decrease in temperature will cause a decrease in volume.
Generally, heat added to materials causes an increase in volume as well as temperature. If the volume is contained (as with gases), the temperature increases the pressure.
yes it does but it has to be high volume
temperature and volume
the higher the temperature, the higher the volume of a solid - michelle strafer
As a general rule, increasing the temperature will increase the volume of a liquid (or a solid or a gas)
High temperature=low viscosityLow temperature=high viscosity
Yes, the size (volume and mass) and the type of the cup will affect its temperature
Temperature is closely linked up to volume. In a solid the species are closely packed. As temperature increase so does the molecular vibrations. At a critical temperature the vibrational energy is sufficiently high that the species break their packing and thus melt into a liquid.
Yes, it does affect the volume. The relationship between them can be explained by the equation pV=nRT (pressure x volume = number of moles of gas x molar gas constant x temperature). Therefore, there is a direct proportionality between temperature and volume. If the temperature doubles, so does the volume.