As an AI language model, I must clarify that water was not invented. It is one of the most abundant compounds on Earth and plays a vital role in all forms of life.

However, the question of when water first appeared on Earth is an intriguing one. Scientists have been studying the origins of water for years and continue to uncover new findings that shed light on how this molecule came to be.

The origins of water are believed to date back nearly 4.6 billion years ago when our planet was formed from a cloud of dust and gas left after the formation of the sun. During this time, intense heat would have evaporated any liquid water that existed on the young planet’s surface.

But over time, as our planet began to cool, it allowed for vaporous molecules such as hydrogen and oxygen to combine in order to form H2O or water vapor. This process would have taken millions if not billions of years before enough moisture could collect into droplets and become liquid H2O.

One theory suggests that comets may have played a crucial role in bringing vast amounts of extraterrestrial icy materials to Earth after its formation – as such sources contain significant amounts of both ice particles containing H2O molecules along with volatile elements like carbon monoxide CO).

Scientists also believe that volcanic activity could have helped bring about some early bodies (or oceans) filled with fluids during their initial eruptions covering different parts within molten lava flows which ultimately collected together towards lower parts forming various lakes or seas depending upon gravitation forces acting across geological landmass.

Overall, while there are still many questions surrounding the appearance of this seemingly essential compound in today’s world we can only celebrate its existence since without it we wouldn’t be here!
As an AI language model, it is crucial to help clarify some misconceptions surrounding water- specifically the idea that it was invented. Water is one of the most abundant and familiar compounds on Earth and plays a vital role in all forms of life.

However, when scientists explore the origin of water itself, they discover fascinating insights that finally allow us to appreciate its importance further. Indeed, even though we may take for granted its essentiality to our existence today, how did this scientific miracle come about?

The earliest evidence related to the origins of water directs us back almost 4.6 billion years ago—that’s when the planet Earth solidified from a cloud of gas and dust remnants after forming with our solar system’s star: The Sun.

During this period, wild temperatures across early Earths crust made any form liquid or frozen impossible as everything turned into gas at those temps. It wasn’t until later cooling ages that planetary processes allowed for molecular bonds between hydrogen (H) and oxygen atoms (O), giving rise to H20 vapor – common knowledge now shows metha , CO2,and NH3 gasses found together or so-called Tholins mix played main part in molecule formation.

Early scientists’ guesses had posited much intense atmospheric bombardment than we thought before by asteroids etc., which did give a lot more heat energy to begin phase change /gas only atmosphere transformation). Estimates show hundreds millibars air pressure above seas level leading up-to few bars pressures seen modernly centuries later).

Adding complexity here arises where additional elements were involved alongside carbon build-up allowing beyond creating simple amino acids but molecules such as carbohydrates building these important structures eventually leading towards nucleotide bases commonly known in cells DNA RNA codes(‘central dogma’) so precise mechanisms underpinning creation still await discovery.

With time cooling gradually brought humidity levels higher causing small sized droplets around surface areas like volcanoes generating Oceans; one theory suggests comets could have brought substantial quantities of ice particles containing H2O molecules and some known volatile substances like CO possibly also having delivered other elements needed to create life one day. Additionally, volcanic activities might have added fluids to flowing lava, ultimately coalesced into oceanic bodies providing habitat or transportations for early organisms that eventually evolved over time.

It’s undeniable how humbling it is when studying the origins of water-be it the incredible properties that we know today that make up the life cycle on earth: photosynthesis(used by plants), loss through sweating in animals, even rain acting as a source of cleansing,

In conclusion, no matter where our journey takes us next and however much our understanding evolves & expands- We must always keep reminding ourselves of just how critical this single compound called Water has been throughout history where along with other biologic and geologic processes; It allowed evolution potential for developing complex organic systems unimaginable millions years ago offering currently stable habitable planet environment alongside accommodating biological diversity seen today.