How much calaries are in water????!

Question: How much calaries are in water!?!?!?!?
how much calaries are i water and how do you know!?!?!?Www@FoodAQ@Com

omg water has like a bazillion calories :) because when you look at the label it says FAT FREE which means the fat in it is free to get a lot of caloroies :)Www@FoodAQ@Com

Zip, zilch, zero !. !. !. none!. 0!.

As a matter of fact, drinking water could have a negative calorie effect - drinking very cold water could use calories to warm it, producing a net loss of calories!.

How do I know!? Lessee, I read !. !. !. I've studied chemistry, nutrition, biology!. I even read water bottle labels!.Www@FoodAQ@Com

There are NO calories in plain water!. Now, you should check the labels of bottled waters - flavored, carbonated, etc!. for additional calorie information!. Just plain ol' tap water has a big 0 for calories, fat, carbs!.!.!.everything!.Www@FoodAQ@Com

there's none!. in flavoured water there might be though!. but yeah, pure water=no calories!.Www@FoodAQ@Com

Here we go! come on think about the question before you ask it! Calories in water whats wrong with you!?!?!?!? Stop making us smart americans look bad to the rest of the world!!!!! People like you piss me off get a brain!Www@FoodAQ@Com

There are none!. It says it on the label and there had to be sugar for there to be calories!.

there are no calories on water u read the labels on the water bottles!.!.!.are you serious!? wowWww@FoodAQ@Com



0 , you need fat and sugar for calories water has noneWww@FoodAQ@Com

1000 calories, because I'm smartWww@FoodAQ@Com

none at all!.!!!!!!!!!!!!!Www@FoodAQ@Com

wow!? um zero!.!.Www@FoodAQ@Com

NONE!. dont u read labels!?Www@FoodAQ@Com

none you idiot!.

are you stupid or something!.!.

common sense thats how i knowWww@FoodAQ@Com

well I don't really pay attention to that,but look in the source area
Water is a common chemical substance that is essential for the survival of all known forms of life!.[1] In typical usage, water refers only to its liquid form or state, but the substance also has a solid state, ice, and a gaseous state, water vapor!. About 1,460 teratonnes (Tt) of water covers 71% of the Earth's surface, mostly in oceans and other large water bodies, with 1!.6% of water below ground in aquifers and 0!.001% in the air as vapor, clouds (formed of solid and liquid water particles suspended in air), and precipitation!.[2] Some of the Earth's water is contained within man-made and natural objects near the Earth's surface such as water towers, animal and plant bodies, manufactured products, and food stores!.

Saltwater oceans hold 97% of surface water, glaciers and polar ice caps 2!.4%, and other land surface water such as rivers, lakes and ponds 0!.6%!. Water moves continually through a cycle of evaporation or transpiration (evapotranspiration), precipitation, and runoff, usually reaching the sea!. Winds carry water vapor over land at the same rate as runoff into the sea, about 36 Tt per year!. Over land, evaporation and transpiration contribute another 71 Tt per year to the precipitation of 107 Tt per year over land!. Some water is trapped for varying periods in ice caps, glaciers, aquifers, or in lakes, sometimes providing fresh water for life on land!. Clean, fresh water is essential to human and other life!. However, in many parts of the world - especially developing countries - it is in short supply!. Water is a solvent for a wide variety of chemical substances

Water can appear in three phases!. Water takes many different forms on Earth: water vapor and clouds in the sky; seawater and rarely icebergs in the ocean; glaciers and rivers in the mountains; and aquifers in the ground!.

Water can dissolve many different substances, giving it different tastes and odors!. In fact, humans and other animals have developed senses to be able to evaluate the potability of water: animals generally dislike the taste of salty sea water and the putrid swamps and favor the purer water of a mountain spring or aquifer!. Humans also tend to prefer cold water rather than lukewarm, as cold water is likely to contain less microbes!. The taste advertised in spring water or mineral water derives from the minerals dissolved in it, as pure H2O is tasteless!. As such, purity in spring and mineral water refers to purity from toxins, pollutants, and microbes!.

Because of the importance of precipitation to agriculture, and to mankind in general, different names are given to its various forms:
Snowflakes by Wilson Bentley, 1902
Snowflakes by Wilson Bentley, 1902

* according to phase
o solid - ice
o liquid - water, (supercooled water)
o gaseous - water vapor

* according to meteorology:
o hydrometeor
+ precipitation

precipitation according to moves precipitation according to phase

* vertical (falling) precipitation
o rain
o freezing rain
o drizzle
o freezing drizzle
o snow
o snow pellets
o snow grains
o ice pellets
o frozen rain
o hail
o ice crystals
* horizontal (seated) precipitation
o dew
o hoarfrost
o atmospheric icing
o glaze ice

* liquid precipitation
o rain
o freezing rain
o drizzle
o freezing drizzle
o dew
* solid precipitation
o snow
o snow pellets
o snow grains
o ice pellets
o frozen rain
o hail
o ice crystals
o hoarfrost
o atmospheric icing
o glaze ice
* mixed precipitation
o in temperatures around 0 °C

o levitating particles
+ clouds
+ fog
+ BR (according to METAR)
o ascending particles (drifted by wind)
+ spindrift
+ stirred snow
* according to occurence
o groundwater
o meltwater
o meteoric water
o fresh water
o mineral water – contains much minerals
o brackish water
o dead water – strange phenomenon which can occur when a layer of fresh or brackish water rests on top of more dense salt water, without the two layers mixing!. It is dangerous for ship traveling!.
o seawater
o brine
* according to uses
o tap water
o bottled water
o drinking water or potable water – useful for everyday drinking, without fouling, it contains balanced minerals that are not harmful to health (see below)
o purified water, laboratory-grade, analytical-grade or reagent-grade water – water which has been highly purified for specific uses in science or engineering!. Often broadly classified as Type I, Type II, or Type III, this category of water includes, but is not limited to the following:
+ distilled water
+ double distilled water
+ deionized water

* according to other features
o soft water – contains less minerals
o hard water – from underground, contains more minerals
o distilled water, double distilled water, deionized water - contains no minerals
o heavy water – made from heavy atoms of hydrogen - deuterium!. It is in nature in normal water in very low concentration!. It was used in construction of first nuclear reactors!.
o tritiated water

* according to microbiology
o drinking water
o wastewater
o stormwater or surface water

* according to religion
o holy water

Chemical and physical properties
The dimensions and geometric structure of a water moleculeThis space-filled model shows the molecular structure of water!.

Water is a necessary solvent for all known life, and
an abundant compound on the earth's surface!.
Information and properties
Common name water
IUPAC name oxidane
Alternative names aqua, dihydrogen monoxide,
hydrogen hydroxide, (more)
Molecular formula H2O
CAS number 7732-18-5
InChI InChI=1/H2O/h1H2
Molar mass 18!.0153 g/mol
Density and phase 0!.998 g/cm3 (liquid at 20 °C, 1 atm)
0!.917 g/cm3 (solid at 0 °C, 1 atm)
Melting point 0 °C (273!.15 K) (32 °F)
Boiling point 99!.974 °C (373!.124 K) (211!.95 °F)
Specific heat capacity 4!.184 J/(g·K) (liquid at 20 °C)
Supplementary data page
Disclaimer and references

Main article: Water (molecule)

model of hydrogen bonds between molecules of water
model of hydrogen bonds between molecules of water
Impact from a water drop causes an upward "rebound" jet surrounded by circular capillary waves!.
Impact from a water drop causes an upward "rebound" jet surrounded by circular capillary waves!.
Dew drops adhering to a spider web
Dew drops adhering to a spider web
capillary action of water compared to mercury
capillary action of water compared to mercury

Water is the chemical substance with chemical formula H2O: one molecule of water has two hydrogen atoms covalently bonded to a single oxygen atom!.

The major chemical and physical properties of water are:

* Water is a tasteless, odorless liquid at ambient temperature and pressure!. The color of water and ice are, intrinsically, a very light blue hue, although water appears colorless in small quantities!. Ice also appears colorless, and water vapor is essentially invisible as a gas!.[3]

* Water is transparent, and thus aquatic plants can live within the water because sunlight can reach them!. Only strong UV light is slightly absorbed!.

* Water is a liquid under standard conditions!.

* Since oxygen has a higher electronegativity than hydrogen, water is a polar molecule!. The oxygen has a slight negative charge while the hydrogens have a slight positive charge giving the article a strong effective dipole moment!. The interactions between the different dipoles of each molecule cause a net attraction force associated with water's high amount of surface tension!.

* Another very important force that causes the water molecules to stick to one another is the hydrogen bond!.

* The boiling point of water (and all other liquids) is directly related to the barometric pressure!. For example, on the top of Mt!. Everest water boils at about 68 °C (154 °F), compared to 100 °C (212 °F) at sea level!. Conversely, water deep in the ocean near geothermal vents can reach temperatures of hundreds of degrees and remain liquid!.

* Water sticks to itself!. Water has a high surface tension caused by the strong cohesion between water molecules because it is polar!. The apparent elasticity caused by surface tension drives the capillary waves!.

* Water also has high adhesion properties because of its polar nature!.

* Capillary action refers to the tendency of water to move up a narrow tube against the force of gravity!.

* Water is a very strong solvent, referred to as the universal solvent, dissolving many types of substances!. Substances that will mix well and dissolve in water, e!.g!. salts, sugars, acids, alkalis, and some gases: especially oxygen, carbon dioxide (carbonation), are known as "hydrophilic" (water-loving) substances, while those that do not mix well with water (e!.g!. fats and oils), are known as "hydrophobic" (water-fearing) substances!.

* All the major Www@FoodAQ@Com

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