Asked by Andy Blackwell Uncategorized
What will happen to submerged plants if you introduce well grown floating plants?
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Asked in Earth Sciences, Botany or Plant Biology
Is duckweed a partially submerged plant?
No, it is a floating plant, i know you might argue that the roots are underwater while the leaves are above but actually that counts as a floating plant, or else water hyacinth and water lettuce are half-submerged too. Floating plants is a plant that has it's leaves above water and it's roots dangling in water, partially submerged is leaves above water but roots in the soil below water, completely submerged is the roots in the soil below and the leaves also below water surface. -LJTG
Where do submerged plants obtain their supply of carbon dioxide?
Asked in Biology, Botany or Plant Biology
Do mushroom and floating plants have xylem tissues?
Asked in Animal Life
How do floating plants protect small water animals?
Asked in Explorers and Expeditions, Francis Drake
Which 2 plants did Francis drake introduce to Europe?
How submerge plant reproduce?
Asked in Animal Life
Why does completely submerged plants are helpful for animals?
Asked in Plankton
What is the major difference betweenb phytoplankton and zooplankton?
Asked in Biology
Why do submerged water plants usually grow in shallow water?
Asked in Aquatic Plants
Different kind of aquatic plants?
There are three distinct groups of aquatic plants. The totally submerged plants such as marine kelp are consider true aquatic plants. There are plants like Duckworth that float on the surface of the water or water lilies that are rooted but their leaves float on the surface. The last group are only partially submerged like reeds, they are the most similar to the total land based plants.
Asked in Botany or Plant Biology
What would happen to plants nutrition if plants did not have roots?
Asked in Science, Biology, Botany or Plant Biology
Why the floating leaves of water lily have stomata on upper surface while in plants from dry climates the stomata are sunken?
Water plants have stomata on top (upper epidermis) because the lower epidermis is in contact, if not submerged in water. Stomata opens and closes to regulate gas exchange and transpiration. Desert plants or plants where moisture may be unavailable or in short supply for at least part of the year have sunken stomata to reduce water loss.