Before rising to the upper layers of the atmosphere, the gaseous suspension of ultramicroscopic particles of a liquid called aerosol, generated by foaming in seas and other waters, gets mixed with the dust that the winds sweep from the lands.These particles combine with water vapor that condenses around these particles.Pollens, dusts and seeds of innumerable plant species are carried from one plant to another through winds; thus, the plants reproduce through fecundation and their generations are ensured to continue.That is, plants reproduce thanks to the fecundating property of winds.Air bubbles called "aerosols" form on the surface of seas and other waters due to foaming.Research conducted on physical phenomena and plants demonstrated the importance of the fecundating property of winds.Apart from fecundating plants, winds also fecundate rain clouds to make rain fall down.
These particles carried to higher altitudes by winds come into contact with water vapour up there.As explained earlier, this fecundating function of the wind works in the following way: On the surface of oceans and seas, a large number of air bubbles form because of the water's foaming action.The moment these bubbles burst, thousands of tiny particles, with a diameter of just one hundredth of a millimetre, are thrown up into the air.Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Of animals, the earth, etc.; capable of producing offspring or vegetable growth abundantly; prolific, fertile; producing, fertility, fertilizing. Fruitful in offspring or vegetation; prolific, fertile. A reference to female animals: the faculty of reproduction, the capacity for bringing forth young; productiveness. Fertilization may be by the same male or by two different males. The fertilization of two or more ova by spermatozoa from different acts of coitus, thus allowing the production of litter-mates or siblings with different fathers; also known as superimpregnation.