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Understandably, there is a clear-cut difference between liquids and gasses. Gasses being more compressible, liquids less so. If you bring a volume of air sealed in a container from sea level to 10k feet (3048m), when you open the container, the relative volume around the container has decreased considerably and upon opening the container, it lets out a discernible sound. Clearly, there is a volume difference as less pressure allows the air/gasses to expand. What if you were to bring up, say, 100ml of water from a depth of 11,000m, would it be the same volume if you brought that same sealed sample to sea level and opened the seal? Knowing that you can't pressurize liquids as you can gasses, I'm simply curious: how much would a liquid expand if brought up from the deepest part of the ocean?