Supplying calories to the rain

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While in free fall, a drop of water assumes the form of a cone with a hemisphere attached on its bottom. If the radius of the hemisphere is \(8\) \(cm\) and the height of the cone is equal to the diameter of its circular base, calculate the temperature variation in Kelvin when we supply it \(32153.6\) calories.

Details and Assumptions

  1. Use \(\pi=3.14\)
  2. Consider the water density as \(\rho=1\) \(\dfrac{g}{cm^{3}}\)
  3. Consider the water specific heat as \(C=1\) \(\dfrac{cal}{g \times K}\)

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