However, this depends on how one defines "wet." Some might argue that the water is still wet, even if it doesn't leave any liquid on the surface, because it still has the properties of a liquid and can potentially make other surfaces wet. Others might argue that without leaving any liquid behind, the water is not truly wetting the surface, and therefore cannot be considered wet.
Critics of the "water is wet" argument claim that the term "wet" only applies to solids, not liquids. They argue that solids are considered wet because they have a surface that can be covered or saturated with liquid, while liquids themselves cannot be wet. Another counterargument is that the term "wet" implies a change in state or property, such as when a dry substance becomes wet. Since water is already a liquid, it cannot become wet.