There are 3 things particular to diving itself that increase dehydration: Sweating, Immersion Diuresis (increased urine production) and breathing compressed air.
While the dive suit keeps you warm during the dive, it also does not allow you to cool down. So if you already are in a warm climate and are sweating when only wearing a t-shirt, imagine how much you will sweat under the dive suit.
During the dive, the increased ambient pressure and cooler water temperature will cause the blood vessels in the extremities to narrow and blood will be shunted from the extremities to the core of our body (heart, lungs and large internal blood vessels) in an effort to keep you warm. This increased blood volume in our core is seen by our body as a fluid overload. As a reaction the kidneys will produce more urine (which means losing water and salt again). This is also why divers feel the need to urinate during or immediately after the dive and this is referred to as Immersion Diuresis. Although one might think that when urinating a lot you are well hydrated, it actually means you are losing excessive fluids.
Another cause for loss of fluids while diving is the air you breathe. Just as in the airplane the air in the scuba cylinders is dry and you already know you lose more fluid to humidify this dry air. If you then also take into account that due to the colder water temperature, your lungs need to work even more to warm up the air, then you are increasing this moisture loss even more.