What would most likely happen to the cells in a green plant if it was not exposed to enough sunlight?
Etiolation and cell elongation
Everything dies. It is called a nuclear winter when there is so much debris in the atmosphere it blocks the sun. It is speculated that if several nuclear weapons are used the earth would go into a nuclear winter for several years because of the debris in the atmosphere. So, if people survive the blast, radiation sickness, and other conditions they will also have to deal with an age of no sun and live in…
Death caused by bungee jumping can happen if the ropes that tied your legs are not strong enough or it's not tied strong enough, but that's not likely to happen in commercial bungee sites with certified instructures. What's most likely to happen in that situation is the jumper is not ready to jump and he/she grab the instructure who's standing behind him/her.
It depends, but ultimately snowblindness would be more likely to occur on sunny days, This is because the snow reflects the sunlight into your eyes. It makes sense if there is higher intensity of sunlight being reflected on the snow, but sometimes if the clouds are thin enough, they would concentrate the sunlight, making it seem brighter. So it really depends.
Explain this statement Vaccines do not only protect against those who get vaccinated but others as well?
If the road is wide enough for the aircraft, then theoretically yes. It's not likely to ever happen, though; what is more likely to happen is an aircraft making an emergency landing on a road, in which case it may take off from the road again afterwards but is more likely to be cut up and transported away on a truck.
Plants lean towards the light to maximize their green surface area exposed to sunlight and hence to maximize their photosynthetic capacity, i.e. their ability to create their own food. When plants are grown near one another, leaning towards the light is a form of competition among plants; whichever plant gets more sunlight is much more likely to survive.