No. Steam is the gaseous form of water, and is invisible. The cloud of white stuff you can see above a boiling kettle is water vapor; droplets formed by the condensation of the steam as it collides with the cooler air outside the kettle.
Yes, but that stuff you can see isn't steam. Neither steam nor water vapor are visible. The could of white stuff you can see above a boiling kettle is water droplets formed by the condensation of the water vapor/steam as it collides with the cooler air outside the kettle.
Well Vapor And Steam Are The Same Thing,In That Case It Would Be Evaporation Since Vapor/Steam When Liquid Turns Into A Gas :)
Water can be heated at 100 degree celsius to give steam which is the gaseous state of water
Water cannot exist in gaseous state - water vapour is small droplets of water suspended in air, not water as a gas
Steam is not a solution; steam is water vapor.
steam, fog, water vapor, mist...
Yes water vapor is steam. It is formed when water heats up to 100 degrees Celsius.
So specifically steam will form when you boil water. While water vapor forms when the sun evaporates water. Steam you would most likely see, while water vapor is more of an invisible gas.
Steam (in all its uses), water vapor (as in humidity).