The Calvin Cycle is a component of the light-independent reactions that occur in the stroma region of chloroplasts. It is responsible for the conversion of absorbed carbon dioxide into sugars. More »

The enzymatic reactions of the Calvin cycle take place within the stroma of the chloroplast during photosynthesis. Although the Calvin cycle is sometimes also referred to as a dark reaction, this is a little misleading b... More »

The Calvin cycle takes place in the stroma of the chloroplast. The stroma is the fluid-filled section of the chloroplast in which the thylakoids stack up in structures known as grana. More »

The energy to power the Calvin Cycle comes from adenosine triphosphate, or ATP, which is produced during the light reaction of photosynthesis. According to the University of Massachusetts, the first stage of photosynthes... More »

The Calvin cycle is a metabolic process that occurs in the chloroplasts of plant cells. Its main function is to create sugar from carbon dioxide for the plant to use as a source of energy. More »

Carbon fixation is a part of the photosynthesis process that occurs during the second half, also known as the Calvin cycle. Carbon fixation itself refers to a large number of different carbon-related functions that take ... More »

In the presence of oxygen, glycolosis is followed by the citric acid cycle and then by electron transport, according to About. Together, these three processes are known as aerobic respiration. More »

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