Plants and flowers are have many activities and parts to keep it alive. Water transportation is one of them. Most plants secure the water and minerals they need from their roots.The path it takes starts at the soil moves to the roots up through the stems and into the leaves. Less than 1% of the water reaching the leaves is used in photosynthesis and plant growth. Most of it is lost in transpiration. However, transpiration does serve two useful functions, It provides the force for lifting the water up the stems and cools the leaves.
Basic parts of most all plants are roots, stems, leaves, flowers, fruits, and seeds. The roots help provide support by anchoring the plant and absorbing water and nutrients needed for growth. They can also store sugars and carbohydrates that the plant uses to carry out other functions.
Stems carry water and nutrients taken up by the roots to the leaves. Then the food produced by the leaves moves to other parts of the plant. Stems also provide support for the plant allowing the leaves to reach the sunlight that they need to produce food.
Leaves are the food making of green plants. Leaves come in many different shapes and sizes. Leaves are made to catch light and have openings to allow water and air to come and go. Veins carry water and nutrients within the leaf. Leaves are the site of the food making process called photosynthesis.
In vascular plants, the root is the organ of a plant that typically lies below the surface of the soil. This is not always the case, however, since a root can also be aerial (growing above the ground). Furthermore, a stem normally occurring below ground is not exceptional either.Roots permeate the soil to locate water and minerals. In doing so, they anchor the plant in one place for its entire life. Roots store large amounts of energy. In biennials these reserves are concentrated in only one or a few roots. They are harvested in their first year of growth, before the plant...