Difference between revisions of "Photosynthesis"

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(Added some more sources and the chemical formula)
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The sun is the energy and it reacts  with the matter which is plant. It reacts to the plant so that transpiration could happen. Transpiration is where the water from photosynthesis comes from. After the transpiration occurs then the water goes up into the atmosphere which is called evaporation. After the evaporation occurs it goes higher and condensates which sometimes forms clouds. Then it precipitates and goes back down to either runoff or into oceans. Photosynthesis may be the most important to humans.
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The chemical formula for photosynthesis is 6co2+ 6H2o = c6H12o6+6o2
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So carbon dioxide and water become sugar and oxygen. Water and carbon dioxide make food for the plants
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Photosynthesis is very important to humans and plants. It helps humans by helping us get oxygen and it makes food for plants. We eat plants to get the nourishment from it.
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So it keeps plants alive. It is very good if you take care of plants that you don’t have to feed it all the time because it makes its own food.
 
'''Photosynthesis''' is the process by which  [[plant]]s, some archaebacteria and bacteria use the energy of sunlight and certain [[chemical]]s ([[carbon dioxide]] and [[water]]) to produce their own food.<ref>Wile, Dr. Jay L. ''Exploring Creation With General Science''. Anderson: Apologia Educational Ministries, Inc. 2000</ref> it produces [[oxygen]] and [[glucose]]. The process of plant photosynthesis takes place entirely within the [[chloroplast]]s.<ref>[https://www.britannica.com/science/photosynthesis/Energy-efficiency-of-photosynthesis britannica.com]</ref>
 
'''Photosynthesis''' is the process by which  [[plant]]s, some archaebacteria and bacteria use the energy of sunlight and certain [[chemical]]s ([[carbon dioxide]] and [[water]]) to produce their own food.<ref>Wile, Dr. Jay L. ''Exploring Creation With General Science''. Anderson: Apologia Educational Ministries, Inc. 2000</ref> it produces [[oxygen]] and [[glucose]]. The process of plant photosynthesis takes place entirely within the [[chloroplast]]s.<ref>[https://www.britannica.com/science/photosynthesis/Energy-efficiency-of-photosynthesis britannica.com]</ref>
  
 
==Further reading==
 
==Further reading==
 
:*http://photoscience.la.asu.edu/photosyn/education/learn.html
 
:*http://photoscience.la.asu.edu/photosyn/education/learn.html
 
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http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/oi/authority.20110803100324762
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https://search.credoreference.com/content/topic/photosynthesis
 
==References==
 
==References==
 
<references/>
 
<references/>

Revision as of 00:18, 3 July 2018

The sun is the energy and it reacts with the matter which is plant. It reacts to the plant so that transpiration could happen. Transpiration is where the water from photosynthesis comes from. After the transpiration occurs then the water goes up into the atmosphere which is called evaporation. After the evaporation occurs it goes higher and condensates which sometimes forms clouds. Then it precipitates and goes back down to either runoff or into oceans. Photosynthesis may be the most important to humans. The chemical formula for photosynthesis is 6co2+ 6H2o = c6H12o6+6o2 So carbon dioxide and water become sugar and oxygen. Water and carbon dioxide make food for the plants Photosynthesis is very important to humans and plants. It helps humans by helping us get oxygen and it makes food for plants. We eat plants to get the nourishment from it. So it keeps plants alive. It is very good if you take care of plants that you don’t have to feed it all the time because it makes its own food. Photosynthesis is the process by which plants, some archaebacteria and bacteria use the energy of sunlight and certain chemicals (carbon dioxide and water) to produce their own food.[1] it produces oxygen and glucose. The process of plant photosynthesis takes place entirely within the chloroplasts.[2]

Further reading

http://www.oxfordreference.com/view/10.1093/oi/authority.20110803100324762 https://search.credoreference.com/content/topic/photosynthesis

References

  1. Wile, Dr. Jay L. Exploring Creation With General Science. Anderson: Apologia Educational Ministries, Inc. 2000
  2. britannica.com