Photosynthesis is a biochemical phenomenon that occurs in plants, algae, and some bacteria. Through photosynthesis, these organisms use the energy of light to convert carbon dioxide gas into an organic substance such as carbon dioxide, which they need.
The pigment green in plants often helps. Through photosynthesis, plants, algae, and cyanobacteria convert carbon dioxide gas, water, and light energy into carbohydrates, releasing oxygen (or oxygen) as waste. This photosynthesis is one of the most basic events for the survival of the world as oxygen is released as a result of photosynthesis.
The energy captured by photosynthesis is estimated to be very large: approximately 100 tera watts per year. This is approximately seven times the amount of total energy used by people worldwide each year.
Photosynthesis in plants takes place in the thylacoid meniscus at the base of the hymen. There are two modules in Immensev. Each has its own attack center. At the center of the attack is chlorophyll a, the primary photosynthetic pigment of plants. Two photosynthesis participates in the photosynthesis of plants.
Although these are named light volumes I and II in the order in which they were discovered, photovoltaics two are the first to act on the photovoltaic process. It is called P680 because it absorbs light at a wavelength of 680 nm. It is called the P700 because it absorbs light at a wavelength I 700 nm.
Photovoltaic II effects:
The onset of electron beam in light is in photovoltaic II. The chlorophyll b (chlorophyll b) and carotene imitations in light group II absorb light at different wavelengths and transmit it to the affected chlorophyll a molecule. Absorption of this photon causes the electron in the chlorophyll molecule at the center of the attack to be emitted and expelled. This substance is transported to a molecule called a phytophyte.
The electron is then transported to the plastoquinone molecule. Plasto quinine uses the energy of this plant to pump H + ions into the granule inside the pancreas. Thus increasing the H + ion concentration within the granule. Electron emission causes a shortage of electrons in chlorophyll (chlorophyll a). Electrons of hydrogen atoms in the water molecule are used to overcome this constraint. When water is thus oxidized, oxygen and H + ions appear as side effects. Thus there is the problem of creating oxygen (an enzyme) in conjunction with photosynthesis II to oxidize water.
Thus the concentration of H + ions is higher on one side of the thylakoid membrane. The enzyme ATP synthase in the thylacoid membrane synthesizes ATP energy molecules using the photosynthesis of water and the H + ion concentration readings produced by the bumblebee of plastokuinine.
Photovoltaic I Impacts:
In photovoltaic I, light is emitted from the green at the center of impact. The resulting charge is compensated by the electron emitted from Volume II. The electron emitted from photosynthesis I reaches NADP + lowering enzyme via protoxin. Where H +, electron, and NADP + combine to form NADPH. The NADPH will then work through the hydrogen and down to the dark.
Three main factors influence the rate of photosynthesis:
- Light intensity and wavelength of light
- Concentration of carbon dioxide
- Edit luminance and temperature
The intensity and temperature of one are the photosynthetic factors that control the effect of the other. This phenomenon was observed by Frederick Blackman. This appearance confirmed that there are two levels in the photocell. Temperature affects the education circle of the photovoltaic and the luminosity of the photovoltaic.
Concentration of carbon dioxide:
A certain concentration of carbon dioxide is required within the leaf for photosynthesis to take place efficiently. When the concentration of carbon dioxide drops excessively (this takes place at higher temperatures.
At higher temperatures the follicles close to reduce evaporation so that carbon dioxide cannot enter the leaf) and a process called photosynthesis, which adversely affects photosynthesis, takes place. RuBisCO enzyme used in the education circle is susceptible to both CO2 and O2.
Carbon dioxide converts carbon dioxide into carbon dioxide, which is formed by exposure to oxygen in less time. Therefore high oxygen concentration and low carbon dioxide concentration adversely affect photosynthesis. Therefore, some tropical plants, such as corn, use C4 photosynthesis as a means of reducing respiration.