UV light does interact with earth surface. But only in areas where there is absence of ozone layer.
Yes, light interact with matter.
Refelction - bounces of a surface Refraction - changes speed depending on the substance it travels through Interfence - can interact with other light waves
They don't interact to create color, each individual light wave has a specific color. They "interact" to produce white light (all colors).
they interact in an area where there is soil water and sun light
Light will reflect and pass through a window.
The matter absorbs or reflects the light.
Matter interacts with light by absorbing light energy and emitting light energy.
Light is pulled to objects with dark colors but if the color is a very ligth the ligth bounces off it try tuching a black surface in the hot summer it will be hotter than a white one
When light strikes an object, the light can be reflected, transmitted, or absorbed.
Refraction. The Refraction of light from a surface is the light changing it direction of travel.
Earth's surface don't give any light. It reflects the light from its surface.
A surface wave is caused by an earthquake. When the earthquake causes primary, and secondary waves to interact, a surface wave is formed.
when arrival of a beam of light at a surface
which is a better reflector of light-a black surface or a white surface
when a light is shining a peice of matter can et in the way of the light
Yes they can. There are many species of underwater plants. Seaweed or lily-pads for example. Both of them live mostly underwater, but can interact with the surface. Lily-pads do have flowers that break the surface for pollination. The pads are close to the surface for photosynthesis. Seaweed also tends to grow close to the surface, where there is more light.
When light bounces off a surface, that is called reflection.
It reflects the light, that is how the surface seems shiny.When light hits a shiny surface it is reflected and is sometimes bent.
No, a matte surface reflects less light.
a light surface; a surface; and an opaque object between the light source and the surface.
direct light, at a 90 degree angle, |- will warm the surface more then indirect light. The closer the angle of the light to the surface is to 90 degrees the more it will warm the surface.
A shiny surface reflects 'more' light than a matt surface.
it is 70% so that is the answer of how much light on the earth surface
when light hits a rough surface it scattters.