oxygen and sugar
the products are oxygen, sugar, and glucose
For plants to create food for themselves.
One of the byproducts of petroleum is carbon dioxide.
Mainly in the mesophyll cells in the leaves.
I'm pretty sure its the chloroplast
Phototsynthesis produces oxygen and glucose from water and carbon dioxide.
Carbon dioxide + water --------------------- glucose + oxygen (light energy)
Photosynthesis is a very complex process. See the link below.
chloroplasts in the plant's cells
Byproducts are the 'extra' results from an action preformed. For example, if I wanted to cut a log into two pieces using a chain saw so that it fits into the furnace, sawdust would be my byproduct.
The byproducts of photosynthesis are oxygen and glucose. These are made when the processes known as the Kalvin Cycle and the Krebs Cycle.
Yes Carbon Dioxide and water are byproducts of respiration in the mitochondria
The actual production of bikes will have the same byproducts as any other mechanical industry using the same materials, and riding a bike will have the same byproducts as any other way of getting exercise.
there are pig byproducts
Photosynthesis reaction is: 6 CO2 + 6 H2O = C6H12O6 + 6 O2
Photosynthesis is the process by which plants produce their food. The main product of photosynthesis is glucose. Its byproducts are water and oxygen.
Some bologna is made of up to 15% byproducts. The byproducts can include heart, kidney, or liver for example.
1. Carbon-di-oxide 2. Water 3. Chlorophyll 4. Presence of sunlight
that's its yellow and filling
Yes,the gelatin used to make things like jello does come from animal byproducts.
# amino acids # glucose
It is usually a combination of methane and byproducts of digestion.
2 byproducts, heat, and water
There are more than ten different petrochemical byproducts of oil. They include gaseous fuel like propane, lubricants, the paraffin wax and the slack wax.
Many plastics are made from mineral oil, though early ones were made from wood byproducts. And today, some are made from other plant byproducts.