In B. R. Donald, K. M. Lynch, and D. Rus, editors, Algorithmic and Computational Robotics: New Directions, pages 293-308.
What color light do plants use for
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What color light do plants use for photosynthesis
Date:15.05.2016, 04:36 Click here to see picture Answer 2: In reference to the answer above: "It seems strange that plants would harvest the lower energy red light instead of the higher energy green light, unless you consider that, like all life, plants first evolved in the ocean. Red and yellow light is longer wavelength, lower energy light, while the blue light is higher energy. In between the two is green light (500-550 nm). It seems strange that plants would harvest the lower energy red light instead of the higher energy green light, unless you consider that. If, for example, only blue light was shining on the plant, then all the red-light triggered processes would not occur. Eventually the plant may die because of this lack of full spectrum light and certain processes not happening. The most important function of carotenoids seems to be protecting the plant from free radicals formed from ultra violet or other radiation. Free radicals are dangerous because they contain an extra odd e- they don't really want to have. IF plants absorbed IR and radio waves, there would not be enough energy for electron transfer, just enough to warm up the molecule Pigments that absorb in the visible region gain just enough energy to boost an electron to the next level.
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