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Geography for Kids

Evaporation and Condensation

Evaporation

The process of water molecules escaping the surface of the Earth and entering the atmosphere is known as evaporation. Evaporation takes place as molecules of water escape from a collective body of water. This can be a puddle, a lake, a stream, or just a droplet of water.

As water molecules evaporate, they take with them some of the heat from the object from which they evaporated. This heat is stored in the water molecule, and is referred to as latent heat. The result is that the object’s temperature is lowered slightly. Consider what happens to your body on a hot day. As the temperature rises, your body begins to produce sweat. As the sweat evaporates it carries with it some of the heat from your body, causing your body to cool down.

The process of cooling down an object via evaporation is known as evaporative cooling. Many air conditioners are actually evaporative coolers, and work by taking advantage of this process.

Some important factors affecting the speed of evaporation are temperature, the amount of water vapor already in the air, and the local wind speed.

 

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[in Spanish]

KidZone Science
The Water Cycle

© Contributed by Leanne Guenther

Run and get a glass of water and put it on the table next to you.  Take a good long look at the water.  Now — can
you guess how old it is?

water cycle knight

water cycle dinosaurThe water in your glass may have fallen from the sky as rain just last week, but the water itself has been around
pretty much as long as the earth has!

When the first fish crawled out of the ocean onto the land, your glass of water was part of that ocean. 
When the Brontosaurus walked through lakes feeding on  plants, your glass of water was part of those lakes.  When kings and princesses,
knights and squires took a drink from their wells, your glass of water was part of those wells.

And you thought your parents were OLD

 


water cycle

The earth has a limited amount of water.  That water keeps going around and around and around and
around and (well, you get the idea) in what we call the "Water Cycle".

This cycle is made up of a few main parts:

  • evaporation (and transpiration)
  • condensation
  • precipitation
  • collection

water cycle evaporationEvaporation:  

Evaporation is when the sun heats up water in rivers or lakes or the ocean and turns it into vapor or steam. The
water vapor or steam leaves the river, lake or ocean and goes into the air.

 

water cycle sweat

Do plants sweat?

Well, sort of….  People perspire (sweat) and plants transpire.  Transpiration is the process by which plants lose water out of their
leaves.  Transpiration gives evaporation a bit of a hand in getting the water vapor back up into the air.


water cycle condensationCondensation:

Water vapor in the air gets cold and changes back into liquid, forming clouds. This is called condensation.

You can see the same sort of thing at home…  Pour a glass of cold water on a hot day and watch what happens.  Water forms on the outside of
the glass.  That water didn’t somehow leak through the glass!  It actually came from the air.  Water vapor in the warm air, turns
back into liquid when it touches the cold glass.

 


water cyclePrecipitation:

water cyclePrecipitation occurs when so much water has condensed that the air cannot hold it anymore.  The clouds get heavy and water falls back to
the earth in the form of rain, hail, sleet or snow.

 

 


water cycle collectionCollection:

When water falls back to earth as precipitation, it may fall back in the oceans, lakes or rivers or it may end up on land. 
When it ends up on land, it will either soak into the earth and become part of the “ground water” that plants and
animals use to drink or it may run over the soil and collect in the oceans, lakes or rivers where the cycle starts

all over again.

 


Water Cycle Activity Pages.

Print these out and use them as posters or coloring pages.  Sheets 2 thru 4 have some suggested activities you can do at home to
demonstrate the Water Cycle.

Sheet 1  –  ( color )  
or   ( B&W )

Sheet 2  –  ( color )  
or   ( B&W )

Sheet 3  –  ( color )  
or   ( B&W )

Sheet 4  –  ( color )  
or   ( B&W )

Sheet 5  –  ( color )  
or   ( B&W )

 

Check out the Spanish version of the Water Cycle >

 





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Copyright

Video: Evaporation Lesson for Kids: Definition & Facts



From lakes to oceans and even puddles, if water happens to escape into the air, we can call this process evaporation. Let’s learn more about evaporation, how it relates to our body, and some really cool facts!

2016-07-28

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Lesson Transcript

Instructor:
Danielle Reid

Danielle has taught middle school science and has a doctorate degree in Environmental Health

From lakes to oceans and even puddles, if water happens to escape into the air, we can call this process evaporation. Let’s learn more about evaporation, how it relates to our body, and some really cool facts!

What is Evaporation?

There are so many bodies of water that surround us. Can you name a few? A lake is a body of water. So is the big blue ocean. If we zap them with heat, what do you think will happen? The water will get really warm. If the water gets too hot, it will leave in the form of a vapor or gas. When a liquid turns into a gas or vapor we call this evaporation.

Why is it important? Evaporation is important to our earth’s water cycle. Water falls from the sky in the form of rain (or if it’s cold, sleet, hail or snow). The water then evaporates back into the air as it warms up. Later, it falls again as rain, sleet, hail or snow. We get lots and lots of water from this cycle, so let’s pat evaporation on the back. It is doing its part to move water around and around and around.

How Does Evaporation Work?

From our school window, let’s say we see it raining outside. Everything is soaking wet and there are huge puddles everywhere. If we step in the puddle, we will surely get wet!

Later in the day, the rain ends. We look back through the window and see the bright yellow sun. As the sun shines, the heat from the sun warms the puddles. Because of the heat, water molecules begin to dance around. They’re so small we can’t actually see them with our eyes, but they have a great time bouncing into each other. Boing! Boing!

All of this dancing produces energy. With enough energy, these molecules leave the puddle of water and travel into the air as a vapor or gas. Even though you can’t see it happen, it’s easy to tell when evaporation has taken place. Before you know it, the water in the puddle has evaporated. There are no more puddles. Time to play!

How Your Body Uses Evaporation

You decide to do 20 jumping jacks. Of course you are hot and thirsty afterward. What else happens? You begin to sweat. But our brain comes to the rescue. It tells our body how to cool down. Our skin has teeny tiny pores. When we exercise and get hot, sweat leaves our body through those pores. When the sweat evaporates, it makes our body feel cooler. This is what cools us down.

Awesome Facts About Evaporation

Evaporation is actually a pretty cool process. It happens all around us. It can happen in our home when we boil a hot steamy pot of water. In nature, geysers release bubbly hot water into the air. Wind can swoop in and blow evaporated water through the air. This can cause those sticky, humid days. On those days where there is a lot of water vapor in the air, about 90% of evaporation comes from oceans. The leftover 10% comes from other sources such as plants.

Lesson Summary

Evaporation is a process where liquids change to a gas or vapor. Water changes to a vapor or steam from the energy created when molecules bounce into one another because they’re heated up. Sweat drying from our body is a great example of evaporation.


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    3:03

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    2:57

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30 day money back guarantee

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Cancel before and your credit card will not be charged.

Your Cart is Empty. Please Choose a Product.

Study.com video lessons have helped over 30 million
students.

Students Love Study.com

“I learned more in 10 minutes than 1 month of chemistry classes”

– Ashlee P.

Earn College Credit

“I aced the CLEP exam and earned 3 college credits!

– Clair S.

Study.com video lessons have helped over half a million teachers engage their students.

Teachers Love Study.com

“The videos have changed the way I teach! The videos on Study.com accomplish in
5 minutes what would take me an entire class.”

– Chris F.

Did you know…

Students in online learning conditions performed better than those receiving face-to-face
instruction.

U.S. Department of Education

Study.com video lessons have helped over 500,000
teachers engage their students.


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