In a world that has only daytime would it rain? In this particular magic world that I’ve created the land is plentiful and the soil is rich and perfect for farming but, it’s always daytime.This land is not on earth so I have a hard time imagining that anything would be able to grow in such a condition where there is only sunny skies and no night without the existence of rain. Would it still rain? How can the water supply be sustainable without it evaporating? Would there still be things like rivers and waterfalls? For context and location,The world is kind of like wonderland in the sense that it has no specific location and one would only know about it if they were to go there. The reason there is no night time is because it’s a planet that randomly appears around different parts of the sun and only the sun
Klown, welcome. Yes, on a planet with an Earth-like atmosphere receiving as much light as Earth does, it will rain. Different parts of that planet would still heat to different temperatures, which would create some sort of atmospheric circulation (it may resemble a permanent monsoon blowing from the cooler seas towards the hotter landmasses). If anything, it will rain more due to perpetual daylight causing more evaporation. The planet would be of course much hotter, but would stay below the boiling point of water unless you go overboard by surrounding it with say three or more Suns, because the hotter atmosphere will also have a higher pressure, ehich in turn would raise the boiling point of water somewhat.
For empirical evidences of what happens to the atmospheric circulation with the lack of day night cycle, we can look at Uranus, which thanks to its extreme axial tilt (almost parallel to its orbital plane) is pretty much in a similar condition:
In 1986, Voyager 2 found that the visible southern hemisphere of Uranus can be subdivided into two regions: a bright polar cap and dark equatorial bands. Besides the large-scale banded structure, Voyager 2 observed ten small bright clouds, most lying several degrees to the north from the collar. In all other respects Uranus looked like a dynamically dead planet in 1986. [...] For a short period from March to May 2004, large clouds appeared in the Uranian atmosphere, giving it a Neptune-like appearance. Why this sudden upsurge in activity occurred is not fully known, but it appears that Uranus's extreme axial tilt results in extreme seasonal variations in its weather.
It looks like the lack of a day-night cycle affects negatively the cloud formation and as a consequence, I would add, the possibility of having rain.
The explanation for this is that a day-night cycle, with the change it causes in the atmospheric temperature, produces those gradients which are needed to feed atmospheric circulation and cloud formation.