“Cloud forests” are ecosystems of carbon and nitrogen, created by rain, wind, snow, and ice, that absorb carbon dioxide and other pollutants and can be a source of food and water for plant and animal species.
This is a great lesson for anyone who wants to save wilderness—and for the planet as a whole.
But as with most lessons, the reality is that there are many factors at play in the cloud forest, which can range from a few trees to millions of species.
Here are some things to know about the different kinds of forests in the world.
A forest is made up of lots of trees, and some are taller than others.
There are different kinds: The tallest trees are the pine trees, which grow to over 300 feet in diameter.
They have the most biomass.
They are also the most valuable for timber, since they’re used for building and lumber.
The tallest redwoods are the spruce, which grows to over 700 feet in height.
They produce less timber, but are more valuable for the forest.
Some species are more important than others, so it’s best to ask which species you should be focusing on.
The highest quality trees can produce carbon that’s around 1,000 parts per million.
A tree’s carbon content is calculated by counting the amount of carbon that can be released from its trunk by the sun’s rays.
That number can be higher if the tree is young and growing in an area with a lot of sun, but it’s generally lower if the trees are older and in an open landscape.
A more comprehensive look at the world’s cloud forests can be found here.
A few more details about the carbon cycle are also available: Trees absorb carbon from the air.
This can be done by absorbing sunlight or by using the tree’s leaves to make up carbon in the soil.
Some trees absorb carbon indirectly by absorbing carbon dioxide from the soil, but other trees absorb the carbon directly.
Trees absorb some of their carbon in their leaves, but not all.
They take in carbon dioxide before it leaves the leaves, and release it as the tree grows.
Some plants absorb carbon in leaf litter, and others don’t.
Most trees take up carbon dioxide during photosynthesis, the process that gives plants their leaves.
The leaves of most plants, however, take up much more carbon during photosynthetic reactions.
A number of plants are more efficient than others at photosynthesis and can absorb more carbon per unit of light.
In many places, there are only a few species that can absorb carbon at a time.
Some plant species have large roots that help them absorb carbon through their leaves at a rate much higher than the rate of most trees.
Some are more sensitive to photosynthetics than others—but others aren’t.
A species of tree called a deciduous forest can absorb large amounts of carbon at the same time it releases it as a leaf.
Deciduous trees are sometimes used to show the effect of rain on trees.
Many deciduously trees have the same size leaves and roots as trees like redwood, spruce and pine, and they can absorb a lot more carbon from their surroundings.
A very large number of species have many leaves and a few roots.
These plants are often called “leafy” plants because they have a large number and a large amount of leaves, with few roots or leaves.
Many species are only partially leafy, meaning that their leaves and their roots are not the same color as the surrounding ground.
They can also be more leafy than the surrounding soil.
Many plants absorb a certain amount of water from the environment through photosynthesis.
Some photosynthesizers use photosynthesis to release water from plants, but most photosyntheses only take place in sunlight.
Other photosynthesis takes place in the atmosphere, where water is released from plants in water droplets.
These water droplet-absorbing organisms then take up more water in their tissues and cells, increasing the amount they can take up.
Other species have a special form of photosynthesis that is used for photosynthesis of a single kind of plant.
This type of photosynthetes is called photosynthesis in which photosynthesis occurs at the leaves and stems of an organism.
Some of the more common species are the blueberry, cactus, fir, pine, spruces, and white pine.
Other kinds of trees can also use photosynthetically-rich leaves and other materials to create carbon dioxide gas that can then be released into the air as rain or as a byproduct of photosynthases.
A lot of rain falls on the tropics, so that’s where most cloud forest species live.
A handful of species live in temperate latitudes and on the edges of forests, where there’s a lot less rain and there are lots of different types of trees.
A good place to look for some clouds in your area is in the western U.S., where a large area of forests cover