The precept that liquid waters always seek to be located upon the "earth below", whereas gaseous waters always seek to ascend into the "heaven above", is an excellent example that you are looking for. This precept was not fully understood at the time that God divided the single body of waters into two bodies of waters by placing the one (earthly) body of waters in the "midst" of the entire combined body that was divided, while at the same time, "under" that remaining (heavenly) body of waters. The Hebrew word, "mayim", is a dual, not a plural. It is a unique and special Biblical Hebrew term demanding that the waters are to be considered a "twosome", yet always used in a singular sense.
On Day-One, a full day before the body of "created" waters was divided, it was CLEARLY only a single body of waters, yet being that inherent twosome--like two hands, required by the Hebrew term, mayim. If it were more than one body on Day-One, there would have been no need to divide it on Day-Two. Moreover, on DAY-Three, one day after dividing those waters by a hammered-out-thin "firmament", God "gathered together (into one place) ONLY those waters under the firmament to "make" "several plural seas"--not just two seas"--along with a single dry land earth.
This gathering together to make liquid water seas LEFT UNTOUCHED the un-gathered-together waters that were above the inner body of altered matter--the earthly portion of the Day-Two division of matter. Only after that,--on Day-Four--was the outer body of ungathered waters made into lights of heaven, together their stretched-out atmospheres.
Throughout scripture, beginning at Moses, mayim--invisible gaseous waters as well as visible liquid waters--are REPEATEDLY treated as a type of God's eternal spiritual invisible WORD who was also "made visible flesh" on earth at a certain point in time--this day have I begotten thee. The prophets reminded us of Genesis One over and over again, .
In Genesis 1:9, the verb phrase "gathered together" is translated from the verb, qavah, which means: to wait, look for, hope, and to bind together.
And God said, Let the waters under the heaven be gathered together unto one place, and let the dry land appear: and it was so.
The Hebrew word miqveh was the masculine noun translated in Gen. 1:10; supra as the gathering together of those invisible gaseous waters to make the several Day-Three visibly manifest liquid-water seas. Miqveh means both (1) hope, ground of hope, things hoped for, outcome, and also (2) collection, collected mass. Well that same word—miqveh—is also used as a noun in Jeremiah 17:13 and is translated as ‘the hope.’ Notice how explicitly that ‘the hope’ applies to Messiah—that one hoped for—that hope of Israel—that fountain of living waters:
O LORD, the hope (miqveh) of Israel, all that forsake thee shall be ashamed, and they that depart from me shall be written in the earth, because they have forsaken the LORD, the fountain of living waters. (My insert)
Notice also that miqveh is clearly pictured as an earthly fountain of liquid waters under the firmament because those who forsake Him are written in the earth. So the fountain of gathered together living waters is a type of the LORD—that visible hope of Israel—that visible substance of things that had previously been hoped for—that evidence of Messiah in the flesh not previously seen although promised by the invisible Word of God as spoken by all the prophets. (Hebrews 11:1-3)
The Jewish prophet Isaiah declared that Messiah was to be named Immanuel (God with us) being both the Son of God and the Son of man through Abraham, Judah, and David by being born in the flesh upon the earth of a Jewish virgin—an attention getting sign as we read in Isaiah 7:14:
Therefore the Lord himself shall give you a sign; Behold, a virgin shall conceive, and bear a son, and shall call his name Immanuel.
John the Baptist repeatedly showed this type while explaining his liquid water baptism as compared to Jesus' spiritual baptism. Jesus also adamantly compared the liquid waters as a type of the birth of the flesh of man on earth, whereas the spiritual birth was likened to the wind that bloweth, that you can "HEAR", but not "see."
NOWHERE in scripture can you find that liquid waters will be found in heaven on any heavenly planets. I can personally say that though I have lived through the most accelerated time of learning about space, this truth has held firm--Liquid waters are found on earth, and gaseous waters are found in heaven. No exceptions. I remember pictures in my science books in the late 1950s showing what they claimed as being "canals" on a certain planet. That pipe-dream fell flat, as have ALL attempts to find an ocean, lake, river, pond, or even a gooey mud puddle containing liquid water on another planet.
Some parts of this answer, together with many more scriptural proofs are outlined in my paper, God's Day-One Creation, A Type of the WORD of God,