The gas viscosity will rise with temperature. According to the kinetic theory of gases, the viscosity should be proportionate to the square root of the ideal temperature, in an application, it rises further swiftly.
In a liquid, there will be molecular exchange alike to those produced in a gas, but there are added plentiful attractive, cohesive forces between the molecules of a liquid (which are very near concurrently than those of a gas). Both cohesion and molecular interchange add to liquid viscosity.
The consequence of raising the temperature of a liquid is to decrease the cohesive forces while concurrently raising the rate of the molecular variation.
The correct option is this: THE MOLECULES MOVE FASTER AT HIGHER TEMPERATURE AND OVERCOME ATTRACTIONS MORE EASILY.
The viscosity of a liquid substance refers to its tendency to resist flow as a result of the interactions between the molecules of the liquid. The stronger the molecular attraction between the molecules of the liquid the higher the viscosity. When heat is applied to a viscous liquid, its temperature increases and the force of attraction between the molecules becomes broken.
Part of the answer you are looking for may be- Molecules overcome attractions easily and at high temperatures, move faster- (paraphrased from Google) Since the question asked was not provided with the statements as proposed in the original question, I cannot give you an exact answer. I did what i could do, hope this helps!