Much of the water that fell as rain, soaks in to the ground through or is consumed when the plants are eaten.
Some of the groundwater emerges from springs and surface water bodies, eventually making its way back to the ocean.
At particular stages of their cycling, any of the elements may be stored and accumulated within a particular place for a long period time (e.g. All living organisms, without exception, need water to survive and grow, making it one of the most important substances on Earth.
In complex organisms it is used to dissolve vitamins and mineral nutrients.
The Calvin Cycle occurs during photosynthesis and makes a glucose (sugar) molecule.
It happens after the light-dependent reactions in photosynthesis.
On a geographical level, the biogeochemical cycle of water is responsible for weather patterns.
The temperature, the amount, and the movement of water, have an effect all weather systems.
Each of these elements is circulated through the biotic components, which are the living parts of an ecosystem, and the abiotic components, which are the non-living parts.
The abiotic components can be subdivided into three categories: the is a term which can be used to describe the system that contains all living organisms, including plants, animals and bacteria, as well as their interactions among and between each other, and their interactions with the Earth’s abiotic systems.