Liquids/Quiz

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Liquid bromine is contained in a safety jar. Credit: W. Oelen.

Liquids is a lecture and an article about a type of substance that can exist on the surface of the Earth and some other astronomical objects.

You are free to take this quiz based on liquids at any time.

To improve your score, read and study the lecture, the links contained within, listed under See also, External links, and in the {{chemistry resources}} and {{geology resources}} templates. This should give you adequate background to get 100 %.

As a "learning by doing" resource, this quiz helps you to assess your knowledge and understanding of the information, and it is a quiz you may take over and over as a learning resource to improve your knowledge, understanding, test-taking skills, and your score.

Suggestion: Have the lecture available in a separate window.

To master the information and use only your memory while taking the quiz, try rewriting the information from more familiar points of view, or be creative with association.

Enjoy learning by doing!

Quiz[edit]







  

1

True or False, Rain can be liquid water in the form of droplets falling through an atmosphere.

TRUE
FALSE

2

Precipitation is likely to be which of the following?

water particles
snow flakes
hail
sleet
ball bearings

3

True or False, Fluorine is the only halogen that occurs as a liquid at room temperature and pressure.

TRUE
FALSE

4

Precipitation products of the condensation of atmospheric water vapor are called

5

True or False, Any liquid will fill an empty space.

TRUE
FALSE

6

Chemistry phenomena associated with rain are

an epigenome
water molecules
atmospheres
pressure
ions
plastic

7

True or False, Petroleum may contain liquid butane.

TRUE
FALSE

8

Complete the text:

Very small, numerous, and uniformly

water

, mist, or sprinkle that

to the ground is called

.

9

True or False, Rubidium and caesium, or cesium, can be liquids at or just above room temperature.

TRUE
FALSE

10

Complete the text:

Match up the type of precipitation detector with each of the possibilities below:
sensor pixels - A
rain rate - B
spurious false positives - C
tropical rainfall - D
global precipitation measurement - E
rain - F
TRMM

.
retrieval algorithm

.
standard rain gauge

.
problem background types

.
GPM Core Observatory

contain precipitation

.

11

Yes or No, A liquid object can be as much as 99 % crystalline solid.

Yes
No

12

Complete the text:

Match up the rain with the phenomenon:
rain shaft - A
hailstone - B
lithometeor - C
plasma meteor - D
torrential water rain - E
red rain - F
forsterite rain - G
rainstorm - H

.
FoggDam-NT.jpg

.
NASA Spitzer Image forsterite rain onto HOPS-68.jpg

Red rain Kerala optical microscope.jpg

.
Ashfall from Pinatubo, 1991.jpg

.
Regnbyge.jpg

Rain-on-Thassos.jpg

Nssl0098 - Flickr - NOAA Photo Library.jpg

.


Hypotheses[edit]

Main source: Hypotheses
  1. Liquids occur within rocky objects.

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

{{Chemistry resources}}{{Flight resources}}{{Geology resources}}