While relatively small quantities of water appear to be colorless, water's tint
becomes a deeper blue as the thickness of the observed sample increases. The
Why is water blue? J. Chem. Ed. 1993, v.70(8), pp.612-614.
"The ocean looks blue because red, orange and yellow (long wavelength light)
are absorbed more strongly by water than is blue (short wavelength light).
Jun 17, 2013 ... Is the Caribbean water cleaner? Is the sun stronger down south? And how come
it's green-blue near the shore, yet navy blue a mile off shore?
While relatively small quantities of water appear to be colorless, the slight tint of
water becomes a deeper blue as the thickness of the observed sample ...
I know that the underlying theory has to do with selective absorption and ... Water
slightly absorbs more light at the red end of the spectrum so that it is in fact ...
Water appears blue due to the way it absorbs and reflects light. Water molecules
tend to absorb long-wavelength parts of the light spectrum and reflect shorter ...
Blue wavelengths are absorbed the least by the deep ocean water and are
scattered and reflected back to the observer's eye; Particles in the water may help
I would like to know why water's blue in the ocean and clear in a cup? My teacher
lives in by the beach and the color are green, red, gray, black at night.
Jul 14, 2016 ... As it happens, several factors play a role in distinguishing the sparkly, blue water
of certain coasts from the dirty, puddle-like water on other ...