, 24.01.2020hgg44137

What happens to water molecules when they are heated? o a. their motion slows down. o b. they lose kinetic energy. o c. they form an ordered structure. o d. they begin to move faster. submit

The water would begin to boil, as 100 degrees C is water's boiling point. Boiling is not the same as evaporation, they seem the same but are actually different. Boiling is when a liquid vaporizes because it's vapor pressure is higher than that of the atmospheric pressure of the surrounding areas. (Hence boxes of pasta that give different cooking times for various altitudes, were the atmospheric pressure will be different)

the water will be going from a liquid state to a gaseous state.

during the phase change, the temperature of the water actually does not increase. If you were to look at a chart of the heating water, you would see that it rises steadily up from 90, but plateaus briefly at 100 before continuing to 110. This is why you should never lift the top off of a pot of boiling water with your face over it, because the steam is actually hotter than the boiling water is!

hope this helped =]
That causes them to start to move way faster so yea, the answer is A
Temperature causes water molecules to move more quickly, because each individual molecule has more energy as it gets hotter .

when the water molecules are heated they begin to move faster.

During the process of photosynthesis, six molecules of carbon dioxide and six molecules of water react in the presence of sunlight to form one glucose molecule and six molecules of oxygen. The role of water is to release oxygen (O) from the water molecule into the atmosphere in the form of oxygen gas (O2).

Explanation:

During the process of photosynthesis, six molecules of carbon dioxide and six molecules of water react in the presence of sunlight to form one glucose molecule and six molecules of oxygen. The role of water is to release oxygen (O) from the water molecule into the atmosphere in the form of oxygen gas (O2).

1. A conveyor belt or a conveyor is a continuously moving strip of rubber or metal which is used in factories for moving objects along so that they can be dealt with as quickly as possible.

2. Ocean currents act as conveyor belts of warm and cold water, sending heat toward the polar regions and helping tropical areas cool off, thus influencing both weather and climate. ... When water molecules are heated, they exchange freely with the air in a process called evaporation.

3. The seas now absorb much of human-generated carbon dioxide, which then affects temperature change. The oceans store 93 percent of that energy which helps keep the planet livable by moderating temperatures.

4. The temperature of ocean water varies by location – both in terms of latitude and depth, due to variations in solar radiation and the physical properties of water.

5. The greenhouse effect causes the atmosphere to retain heat

Greenhouse gases like water vapor (H2O), carbon dioxide (CO2), and methane (CH4) absorb energy, slowing or preventing the loss of heat to space. In this way, GHGs act like a blanket, making Earth warmer than it would otherwise be.

6. So we go through the summer/winter cycle, and that has a big impact on the ocean temperatures. So, obviously, the sun heats the water. ... When the wind pipes up, it stirs the ocean, and it moves temperatures that are either very cold near the bottom up to the surface, or warm temperatures, it'll mix them down.

7. The ocean doesn't just store solar radiation; it also helps to distribute heat around the globe. ... Ocean currents act much like a conveyor belt, transporting warm water and precipitation from the equator toward the poles and cold water from the poles back to the tropics.

8. A decrease in temperature caused the water molecules to lose energy and slow down, which results in water molecules that are closer together and a decrease in water volume. When water is heated, it expands, or increases in volume. When water increases in volume, it becomes less dense.

9. Evaporation and the Water Cycle

It is the invisible process of evaporation that changes liquid and frozen water into water-vapor gas, which then floats up into the skies to become clouds.

10. Winds bring changing weather conditions, such as clear, sunny skies or torrential MONSOON rain. Strong winds can bring storms and hurricanes.

11. These high clouds trap heat in the atmosphere, which helps to balance the sun's incoming energy with Earth's outgoing heat energy. With fewer heat-trapping clouds around, the air above the tropics is expected to cool, and cooler air means more unstable air, and hence, more rain.

12. An ocean current is a continuous, directed movement of sea water generated by a number of forces acting upon the water, including wind, the Coriolis effect, breaking waves, cabbeling, and temperature and salinity differences.

13. Image result for What are the factors that create ocean currents?

Ocean currents can be caused by wind, density differences in water masses caused by temperature and salinity variations, gravity, and events such as earthquakes or storms.

14. Tides are the rise and fall of sea levels caused by the combined effects of the gravitational forces exerted by the Moon and the Sun, and the rotation of the Earth. Tide tables can be used for any given locale to find the predicted times and amplitude.

15. The earth rotates on its axis from west to east. This rotation causes both the wind and ocean currents to move from east to west. Thus, the wind movement and ocean currents in the northern hemisphere goes clockwise and counterclockwise in the southern hemisphere.

16. Surface ocean currents form large circular patterns called gyres. Gyres flow clockwise in Northern Hemisphere oceans and counterclockwise in Southern Hemisphere oceans because of the Coriolis Effect.

17. Ocean currents act much like a conveyor belt, transporting warm water and precipitation from the equator toward the poles and cold water from the poles back to the tropics. Thus, ocean currents regulate global climate, helping to counteract the uneven distribution of solar radiation reaching Earth's surface.

18. Oxygen in water

Oceanic currents help particles and plankton move around the ocean for other animals to feed on. ... The flow of the water circulates the oxygen to animals, if currents stop then many plants would begin to die, causing a lack of oxygen to the sea creatures.

19. Although many factors combine to influence weather, the four main ones are solar radiation, the amount of which changes with Earth's tilt, orbital distance from the sun and latitude, temperature, air pressure and the abundance of water.

During the process of photosynthesis, six molecules of carbon dioxide and six molecules of water react in the presence of sunlight to form one glucose molecule and six molecules of oxygen. The role of water is to release oxygen (O) from the water molecule into the atmosphere in the form of oxygen gas (O2).

Explanation:

"When heat is added to a substance, the molecules and atoms vibrate faster. As atoms vibrate faster, the space between atoms increases. The motion and spacing of the particles determines the state of matter of the substance. ... They contract when they lose their heat."

D  They begin to move quickly

Explanation:

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