Animal cells help in gas exchange in plants. When cellular respiration occurs in the animal cell, the plants are able to get carbon dioxide which is used in manufacture of food.
with out gas exchange, a plant would be unable to?
haemoglobin present in the RBC helps in gaseous exchange and transport in humans .. where as in plants its through stomata , cuticle , lenticels etc....
in the cell membrane in the cell membrane
the spongy cells
the gas exchange through stomata because it gives more gas to the plants and to the people that breathe in (NOW SATISFIED)
Stomata are the openings in leaves that (among other functions) regulate gas exchange.
The feature of a good blood supply helps gas exchange because it switches with the carbon dioxide and oxygen which helps the process to happen quicker.
Gas exchange in plants takes place through the stomatawhich are tiny pore-like openings on the base of the leaf. The gas, carbon dioxide is taken in through the stomata and the gas oxygen is released into the atmosphere.
Carbon Dioxide is the gas that helps plants grow. As does nitrogen and it it the major consituent of the atmosphere
It helps gas exchange- rate of exchange is directly proportional to area.
Yes...stomata helps in the diffusion of gas,and oxygen is a gas
In terrestrial plants, gas enters and leaves (termed "gas exchange") through cell-lined pores called "stomata." Stomata open and close in response to light and humidity, permitting oxygen, carbon dioxide and water vapor to enter and leave the plant. In most terrestrial plants, the stomata are located on the surface of the leaves, or in cacti, on the surface of the stems. In aquatic plants, gas exchange directly though the tissue surface.
The cell membrane in the plant cell is mainly used to regulate gas exchange and water flow.
The internal gas exchange surface helps to guard against damage from sunlight, and physical damage. The gas exchange surface must be kept moist for efficient gas exchange to take place between the blood vessels and the air in the lungs.