The openings where gases enter and leave plant leaves are called stomata's. These are crucial for the survival of plants.
Carbon dioxide enter the leaves through the called stomata found under the leaves.
A plant absorbs water through its roots, going up through the stem, to the rest of the plant. There are little openings in the leaves called "pores" which also absorb a bit of water and cells as well. -Hope this helped! Love, KOOKIE MONSTER
materials enter and leave the nucleus through openings in its cell wall and membrane
This phenomenon is called transpiration.
The openings on the underside of leaves which allow CO2 (Carbon Dioxide) to enter the plant are known as (singular ). They also allow O2 (oxygen) to exit the plant.
The enter through the root of the plant and also through the leaves
They are called stomatas. These are bound by guard cells.
Carbon Dioxide (CO2) and Oxygen (O2) can enter leaves through the pore.
co2 entres through small pores called stomata present on leaves of plants.
through the leaves and the roots
Through pores in the green parts of plants (usually under leaves) called 'stomata'.
No. The holes are called stomata. Chloroplasts are the organelles in which photosynthesis occurs.
Carbon dioxide enters the leaves through the stoma and oxygen exits the leaves through the stoma.
the nuclear pore
through the leaves
The small openings in the nuclear envelope that regulate what substances enter and exit the nucleus are called nuclear pores. A process of depositing a vesicle's contents outside the cell is exocytosis.