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Chemical due to the internal reactions of a flower.
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to attract pollenating insects
phisical, unless using bleach. bleach actually changes pigment, while normal dye just covers-up the existing color.
i don''t know
Flowers have some fragrance which attract pollinating insects..
In most flowers, the petals contain the majority of fragrance, as evidenced by the use of rose and jasmine petals in the distillation of perfume oils.
Growing a flower involves both physical and chemical changes.
It is a Chemical Change
The fragrance of a flower is a chemical change. This is classified as a chemical change due to the internal reactions that happen in the flower.
Yes, because the flower is undergoing changes in the chemical structure to give off the scent.
Here are some of my favorites: Confederate Jasmine Roses such as Double Delight, Purple Passion, Mr. Lincoln, Sterling Silver Gardenia Magnolia Hyacinth Wisteria Peonie Laven…der Sweet Pea Tuberose Plumeria Freesia plus the blossoms of any citrus tree
mudungas says yes.
No. It's not a "change" of any kind.
Chemical property. Unless the smell is changing, in which case it's a chemical change.