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I wouldn't say that low humidity equals more rain. The key to the conundrum is the Hadley cell. There are two of them, one on either side of the equator, and they are huge air masses which encircle the globe. What happens is that the equator is heated by the sun, and this huge mass of humid, water laden, tropical air rises to a height of about 7 or 8 miles. ...


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Humidity doesn't affect whether or not it rains. Rain clouds form on their own. Humidity does control whether or not the rain will touch the ground or not. Sorry if I wasn't clear in my other answer. Deserts. They don't get a lot of rain because rain clouds never make it to a desert. This can be due to a factor of many reasons. You can read more about it ...


0

Now you see, humidity and rainfall are connected, but not in the way that you'd expect... Let's suppose that their are rain clouds already in the air, maybe a couple hundred meters to a kilometer or so. Now imagine two scenarios: 1) Humidity of the air is low 2) Humidity of the air is high Oh, and there is one more thing you need to understand before we ...


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