Press "Enter" to skip to content

What is water cycle diagram?

It is also known as the hydrological cycle or the hydrologic cycle. During the process of the water cycle between the earth and the atmosphere, water changes into three states of matter – solid, liquid and gas. The diagram of the water cycle is useful for both Class 9 and 10.

What is the process of water cycle?

The water cycle consists of three major processes: evaporation, condensation, and precipitation. Evaporation is the process of a liquid’s surface changing to a gas. In the water cycle, liquid water (in the ocean, lakes, or rivers) evaporates and becomes water vapor.

How do humans help the water cycle?

Purposefully changing water cycle : We pull water out of the ground in order to use it. We change the flow of water using irrigation. We dam lakes and rivers for electricity and to create manmade lakes and ponds. The Colorado River in the US no longer reaches the ocean at times because humans have altered it so much.

What is the importance of water cycle Class 6?

Water cycle is important because of the following reasons: (1) Water cycle makes fresh water available in the form of rain: The sea-water is highly salty which is not fit for drinking by animals or for the growth of plants. But the rain water is pure water. It can be utilised by animals as well as plants.

What is carbon dioxide for Class 6?

Carbon Dioxide: Carbon dioxide is a gas produced during respiration. It is also produced on burning of organic substances. It is used by plants for photosynthesis. Composition of Air: Air is a mixture of nitrogen, oxygen, carbon dioxide, water vapour and a few other gases.

What is dust and smoke?

Particules, also known as particle pollution (or PM), are made up of a number of components including nitrates and sulfates, organic chemicals, metals and soil or dust particles. Some particles such as dust, dirt, soot or smoke, are large or dark enough to be seen by the naked eye.

Which is the main component of air?

The air in the atmosphere consists of nitrogen, oxygen, which is the life-sustaining substance for animals and humans, carbon dioxide, water vapour and small amounts of other elements (argon, neon, etc.). Higher in the atmosphere air also contains ozone, helium and hydrogen.