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This is an instrument that measures fog density and has an experimental plot, figure 9 . Once you have the relative humidity at the fog appearance at a temperature and pressure , one can use known equations to get the density. This link gives a calculator.


2

I'll write my comments here as a full answer, as suggested by Floris. I won't use the moment of inertia tensor: it's simpler from pure angular momentum of each point particle. We know that $$\vec{L} = (\vec{r} \times \dot{\vec{r}})\,m .$$ So, for a point particle, $$d\vec{L} = (\vec{r} \times \dot{\vec{r}})\, dm .$$ Noting that $\rho = \frac{dm}{dV}$, ...



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