- 36.4.1: What are the stimuli that control the opening and closing of stomata?
- 36.4.2: The pathogenic fungus Fusicoccum amygdali secretes a toxin called f...
- 36.4.3: what I F ? If you buy cut flowers, why might the florist recommend ...
- 36.4.4: mak e conn e ctions Explain why the evaporation of water from leave...
Solutions for Chapter 36.4: The rate of transpiration is regulated by stomata
Full solutions for Campbell Biology | 10th Edition
A type of lava flow that has a jagged, blocky surface.
The grinding and scraping of a rock surface by the friction and impact of rock particles carried by water, wind, or ice.
Very level area of the deep-ocean floor, usually lying at the foot of the continental rise.
Seismic waves that travel through Earth’s interior.
A cloud of glowing gas excited by ultraviolet radiation from hot stars.
The tendency of a mineral to break along planes of weak bonding.
The exchanges of energy and moisture that occur among the atmosphere, hydrosphere, solid Earth, biosphere, and cryosphere.
An orderly arrangement of atoms.
An isotope resulting from radioactive decay.
A tilted fault block in which the higher side is associated with mountainous topography and the lower side is a basin that fills with sediment.
A cloud occupying the height range from 2,000 to 6,000 meters.
The portion of a shadow from which only part of the light source is blocked by an opaque body.
The upper part of the ocean into which any sunlight penetrates.
A vertical conduit through which magmatic materials have passed.
Fog resulting from radiation heat loss by Earth.
The process whereby light bounces back from an object at the same angle at which it encounters a surface and with the same intensity.
Frozen or semifrozen rain formed when raindrops freeze as they pass through a layer of cold air.
An accumulation of rock debris at the base of a cliff.
A front along which a warm air mass overrides a retreating mass of cooler air.
adiabatic rate The rate of adiabatic temperature change in saturated air. The rate of temperature change is variable, but it is always less than the dry adiabatic rate.