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8.35 lb, just the same, however the volume of the ice would be more than the volume of the water. To be really nitpicking the MASS of the water is unchanged but since ice occupies more volume than the water its center of gravity will rise and be a few millimetres further from the center of the earth.


No, water and ice do not weigh the same. For example, if we take the same volume of water and ice in the same container, water would weigh more than ice. The reason is that water is denser than ice and the space it occupies is less as compared to that occupied by ice. Water undergoes different ...


That same mass of water weighs the same whether it's frozen or melted, but it has a bigger volume, and therefore a lower density, in frozen form. One kg of ice takes up more space than one kg of liquid water. One liter of ice weighs less than one liter of liquid water.


In general, if ice and water have the same volume, then the ice weighs less. This is because ice is less dense than water and occupies more space. Therefore, a gallon of ice weighs less than a gallon of water. When water freezes into ice, the individual water molecules expand to occupy more space, increasing in volume by about 9 percent.


8.35 pounds. Because ice is a solid, technically you cannot measure ice using gallon as the units. However, a gallon of water that has turned to ice will have the same weight before and after ...


It's the same cup of water whether frozen or liquid so it weighs the same but it expands as it freezes so it has a bit more volume & less density so it floats. The above statement ignores relativistic effects. If you want an Einsteinian answer E=mc^2 plays a part. Liquid water has more energy and thus more mass & weight than ice.


If you had asked, "Does a cubic foot of ice weigh less than a cubic foot of water," we could have answered, "Yes. Because ice is less dense than liquid water, equal volumes of the two substances ...


When water freezes, the changes seem dramatic, and yet the kind of matter remains the same - it's still water. While liquid water and frozen water have different names and some different properties, the kind of matter remains the same, and for a specific sample of water, the weight does not change.


I put the water and the bowl in the freezer – it turns to ice. Is the combined weight the same? (the liquid measure amount is the same, of course). Does changing the physical form change the weight? (if I turned that same 8 oz. of water into water vapor, what would that weigh?)


If you put a large block of ice into a bucket of water and marked the waterline, then checked the bucket every hour as the block of ice melted, the water level would never change. The block of ice weighs the same as the water it displaces.(Archimedes' principle... EUREKA!) lets say 100g of ice melts: The ice block displaces 100g less water