So, if water does travel up through the stem of the leaf, do you think the leaf on the celery stalk will change color? Do you really think it’s possible for leaves to turn RED? If water did travel, don’t you think that water would NOT go into the leaves? If you have just a stalk, do you think that we stopped the water from going up the tubes or stem by cutting off the leaves? What do you think will happen? What is your educated guess or hypothesis? By the way, if you find this experiment on line, please send me the website. Answer this blog, for a chance in a lifetime to eat celery! Should we eat our experiment after we write our conclusion? PS. Before I left school, I added more red food coloring to all the celery stalks! YUMMY!
There may, however, be a subsequent deteriora- lion in waterquality with forest regrowth. This hypothesised longer term effect is associated with base cation uptake into ihe developing biomass and the depletion of base cations from t...
Aquatic ape hypothesis - Wikipedia
(This definition derives from the Arrhenius acid-base theory and it is noted in passing that a criticism of the Bronsted-Lowry theory is that it has no definition of neutrality.) By the Law of Mass Action applied to the dissociation of water (see ), then:pN = 0.5 x pKw’ (where pKw’ is the ion product for water)4 Consideration of this equation is important as it provides us with a way to test the Davis, Reeves and Rahn hypothesis that intracellular pH equals pN (with consequent biological advantage of intracellular trapping of metabolic intermediates.