The church has since rebuilt the college under a new name, and I couldn’t tell you how excited I would be to show up one day and present that as a gift to the man who went to Ambassador College in Pasadena back in the 60’s and was the vision behind its reconstruction.

Maybe someday those books will return to the library, but I believe that you will profit from them far more exceedingly than those of us in the church.

I just thought I would stop by and share this for no particular reason other than it being interesting. It’s so inspiring to see how God’s hand moves even through tough times and how even something so small as a book finds a proper home.

From the Church of God to you: Enjoy!

]]>If I understand your question correctly, I think you are asking if there is a maximum pressure that water vapor can exert at a given temperature. The answer is yes: it is called the saturation vapor pressure, and the corresponding temperature is called the dewpoint temperature.

Saturation vapor pressure is the state of maximum relative humidity (100% rh). So using my absolute humidity formula, if you assign a value of 100 to rh, the temperature you choose will automatically be the dewpoint temperature and the formula will return the absolute humidity in g/m^3. This is the mathematical relation you are seeking, but note that it is not a linear function.

To convert g/m^3 into kg/m^3 just divide by 1000.

]]>is it correct to state that Absolute Humidity is direct proportional to Dew point ?

Hum[kg/m3] = C * Tdew[Celsius]

if yes what would be exact relation ?

regards,

Milan

But on the other hand I recall that my (otherwise excellent) high school physics book also used the ‘ideal gas analogy’ to explain osmosis. ]]>

https://www.researchgate.net/post/How_does_one_convert_absolute_humidity_expressed_in_g_kg_to_g_m3 ]]>