Why does water bubble up from ground after you water your tree?
The ground drinks the water and air underneath the surface forces its way up.
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The water bubbles up because of cohesion. Cohesion: the force of attraction that holds together a substance's molecules; cohesion is strongest in solids, weaker in liquids, a…nd weakest in gases. The water doesn't spread out evenly all over the penny because the H2O molecules are so strongly attracted to each other (opposites attract, so yeah, hydrogen is pos. and oxygen is neg, so one H2O molecule is attracted to another one, either through the hydrogen molecules or the oxygen molecules) that it forms a bead because they're all grouping up together.
Cohesion is the reason why water bubbles on a penny. The watermolecules are strong attracted to each other that they don't evenlyspread out.
the roots carry it.
When you split water you form hydrogen and oxygen gas. The gases are the bubbles.
Water is carried up a tree through the xylem tissue in the process of Transpiration. Since there is constant evaporation coming from the leaves, it creates a continuous flow o…f water from the roots to the chutes. The roots are what absorb the vast majority of water a tree needs. Both cohesion and adhesion allow water to move up a tree - no matter how tall the tree is. Cohesion helps the individual water molecules stick together in one continuous stream. Adhesion allows the water molecules to adhere to the cellulose molecules found in the walls of xylem cells. Once the water makes it to the leaf, it evaporates, allowing more water molecules to be drawn up through the tree again in this ongoing cycle.
I have a natural spring in my backyard that keeps the ground wet almost all year around. I am going to plant a tree to soak up the water. what tree uses the most water?
You'd be better off putting in a drain.
because some people don't be creative! daahh!
water bubbles up out of the ground
Why does the ground bubble when I water my yard plants? Makes me wonder what is underneath in my back yard. Hmmm.....
If you're heating it strongly enough to boil, then because it's boiling. If not, the bubbles are probably dissolved air coming out of solution. The solubility of gases in liq…uids goes down as the liquids are heated.
runoff ends up going back into the ground
Capillary action... In the same way that water is drawn up a narrowglass tube in the laboratory - so the sap gets drawn up the treetrunk by the same action.
The water displaces air, which moves to the top. It comes upthrough the water layer, creating bubbles.
it's drawn up by capillary action.