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How do wasters relative densities as a solid and a liquid differ from that of other substances?
The term is correctly specific gravity (also relative density) which compares the density (typically in g/cm3) to that of water (which is practically 1 g/cm3).
How do water's relative densities in solid and liquid forms differ from those of most other substances?
Most substances become more dense when they solidify, because thesame amount of particles are taking up a smaller amount of space,but ice is actually less dense than water, an…d so it floats onwater. --- Water's solid form is less dense than its liquid form, while theopposite is true of most other substances. --- Substances that change phase from liquid to solid when cooled havelower molecular pressure, and are typically denser as solids thanas liquids. Water also loses molecular energy as it turns into ice,but the presence of hydrogen bonds forms a solid lattice that takes up MORE space than the water molecules did --- so ice isless dense.
liquid has no definite shape but an irregular solid has a definite shape. ------------------------------------------------------------ Just by using Archimedes P…rinciple
the density of the substance decreases
Water has higher density than ice. That is why ice floats on water.
solid- atoms more tightly packed specific shape and volume liquid- atoms slightly less tightly packed, no specific shape, specific volume
The solid cannot float in this liquid.
Solid water, ice, is less dense than liquid water and floats on top. The solid state of other substances is more dense than the liquid state and will sink in the liquid.
How do waters relatives densities as a solid and a liquid differ from that of most other substances?
The solid state of water is less dense than its liquid state, which is why ice floats on water. The solid state of nearly all other substances is more dense than the liquid st…ate and sinks in the liquid state.
Because the particles are closer together in a solid then more fit in a set space, making it denser, it's the opposite for gases
In most substances, as you solidify the product by cooling, its density rises (that is - it gets heavier). Water has a density inversion point, so ice is actually lighter than… water - this is due to the way the molecules rearrange within the ice relative to the way they are packed together in the water. Hydrogen bonding in water molecules is quite strong (in the liquid phase) so the water is sort of "compacted" by this force - pulled together more tightly.
If you compare the densities of a solid, liquid, and gaseous states of a substance you will find that the solid is the most dense, the liquid is a medium density, and the …gas is the least dense.
The space between the molecules is different in each case.
How does water's relative densities as a solid and a liquid differ from that of most other substances?
Water has a lower density as a solid than it does as a liquid. In the vast majority of substances are denser as solids than as liquids.