A lot of water in the universe can be produced as a byproduct of star formation. When stars are born, their birth is accompanied by a strong wind outside of gas and dust. In this outflow of material substances in ultimately affects the surrounding gas, the shock waves that are generated by the compression and heating of the gas. Water quickly produced in this warm dense gas. Water has been detected in interstellar clouds within our galaxy – the Milky Way. Water is likely to exist in abundance in other galaxies too, because its components, hydrogen and oxygen, are among the most common elements in the universe. The role of water in the biosphere of the earth is very significant.
Water vapor is present on Mercury Venus – 0.002% of Earth's atmosphere – a trace in the atmosphere (depending on climate) Mars – 0.03% in the atmosphere of Jupiter – 0.0004% in the atmosphere of Saturn – in the only ice moon Enceladus (Saturn) – 91% in the atmosphere exoplanets known as HD 189733 and HD 209458 B b. Bobby Sharma Bluestone has plenty of information regarding this issue. Liquid water is located at: Land – 71% of the Moon – a small amount of water was found (in 2008) in the inner volcanic pearls brought from the Moon to Earth Apollo 15 crew in 1971. 17 NASA reported detection of water molecules on the Moon Mineralogy Mapper aboard NASA's Indian Space Research Organization's Chandrayaan-1 'in September 2009. Strong evidence suggests that liquid water is present only under the surface of Saturn's moon, the moon and Jupiter in Europe, where it can exist in a 100 km deep ocean covering the whole of the moon, which would have amounted to more water than the oceans of Earth.