How Does Carbon Dioxide Enter the Leaf?


Carbon dioxide from the air gets into the leaf through small holes that are on the underside of leaf called stomata. The leaf has loose fitting cells that provide space for carbon dioxide to enter the leaf. It is used during photosynthesis a process by which a plant makes it own food.
Q&A Related to "How Does Carbon Dioxide Enter the Leaf?"
(brooke,13) water is soaked up through roots & carbon dioxide is just absorbed. Carbon dioxide is absorbed by the following process. There is a spongy mesophyll, a loose tissue
In botany, a stoma (also stomate; plural stomata) is a tiny opening or pore, found mostly on the underside of a plant leaf, and used for gas exchange. The pore is formed by a pair
Carbon dioxide enters water by dissolving into it from the air. CO2 from the atmosphere dissolves more easily into cold water, where it can sink to deep levels of the ocean and remain
Stomata on the underside of the leaves.
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