The Raman and infrared bands for superwater are correlated with the previous proposal that superwater consists of stable ice-II-type water clusters, whereas normal water consists of stable ice-I-type water clusters. The strong Raman band for superwater at 620 cm-1 and its shoulder at 640 cm-1 correspond to the strong infrared band for ice II at 642 cm-1 and its shoulder at 660 cm-1. The slight shift can be attributed to temperature variations (from -173 to 25°C) of the infrared band. Examples are given to show that stretching frequencies (2500-4000 cm-1) of hydrates or aqueous salt solutions can be shifted to bending frequencies (around 1400 to about 1600 cm-1) because of imposed stresses on hydrogen bonds. These stresses also involve a change in the librational bands, such as a shift from 153 cm to 410 cm-1 for concentrated HCl solutions. Consequently, the reduction of bands between 2500 and 4000 cm-1 and the appearance of both low-frequency bands at 1400 and 1595 cm-1 and strong librational bands at 620 and 640 cm-1, in going from normal water to superwater, can be explained on the basis of imposed stresses on hydrogen bonds in superwater. That is, the hydrogen bonds in ice-II structures of superwater will have greater stresses than those in ice-I structures of normal water. Hence, for superwater, but not for normal water, the bending-frequency bands at 1400 and 1595 cm-1 become more important dissipators (or absorbers) of photons than the stretching-frequency bands between 2500 and 4000 cm-1. Results on concentrated salt solutions show that one bending-frequency band can be shifted to a different one when greater stress is imposed on the hydrogen bonds. In contrast, the hindered rotational bands (600 cm-1 or so) do not shift. Consequently, the 642-cm-1 band of ice II can be correlated with superwater, but the bending-frequency bands of ice II at 1690, 1066, and 960 cm-1 cannot. The 1690-cm-1 band of ice II most likely corresponds to the 1595-cm-1 band of superwater, and the 1066- and 960-cm-1 bands of ice II to the doublet at 1400 cm-1. Experimental data on superwater show that both the ionic model of Lippincott and co-workers and the tetramer model of Bolander and co-workers are erroneous. The very small spread of relaxation times in normal water and the spontaneous settling of superwater from normal water at low temperatures support the proposed cluster-aggregate model for both normal and superwater. Stable clusters would produce cooperative effects in relaxation times and an inability of ice-I clusters (normal water) to interact with ice-II clusters (superwater).