This week, it seems, it’s time for us to get more comfortable with the word “heat” as it applies to the phenomenon of convection in the world’s oceans.
And, in the process, we’re going to be talking about some serious problems.
So, what is convection?
Well, the basic idea is that when you put an object in a very high pressure region, like a very hot or very cold region, it creates a very small amount of convective energy, the amount of energy you would expect to be released if you dropped a hammer on a piece of metal.
The energy released from this energy is the heat.
But when you drop a hammer into a very cold area, it actually releases more heat, which is a lot of heat.
And that’s what makes convection so exciting.
In order to understand the phenomenon, it helps to think of a small ball of hot water bouncing on a very flat surface.
Now, when you add the ball of water to a medium that is very hot, the ball expands, it cools down and then it begins to cool again.
But in the same way, when it gets a little bit cooler, it starts to condense and become a ball again, and the process repeats itself.
When you drop the ball into a cool environment, you release heat energy and it cool again, but the ball doesn’t expand.
In fact, it has shrunk.
And when it’s hot, it expands and cools again, just like it did in the beginning, but with less heat.
The more water you drop into a hot environment, the more heat is released.
But once you drop it, it just gets a lot cooler again, so it’s a lot less efficient at cooling itself down.
So the ball has shrunk, and it’s not going to expand.
This is known as the water vapor phase.
And it happens at temperatures between about minus 30 and minus 40 degrees Celsius, which are about a few degrees below absolute zero, which means it is in a vacuum, but it is not completely empty, which would be in a high pressure zone.
And the ball is just slowly condensing and cooling.
But, of course, it doesn’t shrink, so the water still has energy, but only the heat energy.
And then, at that point, it is no longer able to cool itself down because the water is now being released in the form of bubbles.
It is still in a liquid state, so there is no escaping the liquid state.
So when you want to cool down a large area of water, the most efficient way to do that is to use convection.
And convection is just how convection works, so why do we have to talk about convection all the time?
Well if you think about it, you can think of convectional heat as the heat that comes out of a liquid that is heated up to a higher temperature than the liquid.
So if you want a lot more heat from a big pool of water you can pour a lot bigger water on top of it.
And once you’ve poured a lot, you don’t want to start over.
So you just pour more water and the pool expands and the water just starts to expand, but you’re still only pouring a tiny amount of water.
So what you are doing is you’re pouring water into a big tank and then you’re cooling it down and releasing heat.
If you think of it like that, you want more water in a small tank, but if you pour water over the water, it will just become smaller and smaller, until it becomes a ball of very hot water, and that’s where the heat comes from.
But what if you have a big water tank with many tanks, each one has a smaller tank underneath it, so if you can get the water to cool in the bigger tank, you’re releasing more heat energy, and then the ball will expand even more, and so you’re getting even more heat out of it, and you’ll be releasing even more energy, until the ball just starts collapsing again, because the energy released is the amount you’d expect from a hot ball falling on a metal.
And this is why you want the convection to happen in an enclosed environment, because it is a much more efficient way of cooling a big area of the water.
In this case, the convective heat is coming out of the large tank of water that you have just poured.
Now if you just add water to that tank, it becomes very cold, so you need to cool it down again.
And again, you get more heat coming out, so more water will evaporate, and this will make the water even colder again, until eventually the ball collapses, which will eventually cause it to cool even more and so on until the water evaporates completely.
And so that’s how the convectivity works.
In the case of convepting heat energy