Tropical Rain Forest
rainy, muddy, green place.
Adapting to a tropical rain forest is very important, here are some reasons why.
In drier, temperate deciduous forests a thick bark helps to limit moisture evaporation from the tree's trunk. Since this is not a concern in the high humidity of tropical rainforests, most trees have a thin, smooth bark. The smoothness of the bark may also make it difficult for other plants to grow on their surface.
Liana plants are an important part to the rainforest, as their rope-like trunks are used by animals to move from tree to tree, protecting them from prey on the ground. Animals and birds also enjoy the fruit and flowers of the liana plants.
Adaption to an environment is important.
The process of pollination is fundamental to the long-term sustainability of a plant. It is through pollination that seed set occurs and on which depends the genetic future of the individual. Ultimately, these interactions are expressed in the phenology and flower morphology we can identify for each plant. Plants have more reproductive options than do most animals. They can reproduce vegetatively: essentially perpetuating almost the exact genome of the parent tissues (apart, presumably, from a few mitotic copying errors).