Plants utilize the power from sun to create the food they want to be able to grow. In this sense, all plants need some light to survive. But don’t confuse light with direct sun; many plants can exist on comparatively small amounts of light that is reflected.
As light falls on the plant’s leaves, the chlorophyll (green pigment) inside the leaf uses the energy found in the light to convert water and carbon dioxide into oxygen and sugar, which, in turn, power the plant’s growth procedure. The plant receives most of its own water from beneath the surface of the land; the carbon dioxide is taken in the air enclosing the plant and processed through the pores of the leaves. This miraculous procedure is known photosynthesis, and to this day it’s not entirely understood.
Some plants are adapted to growing in shady places. These “shade fans” normally have significantly more chlorophyll than plants adapted to the sun. Their leaves are sensitive to light and able to use a modest number. But the cost they pay for this particular susceptibility is that they’re not rough enough to take direct sunlight for long. By destroying chlorophyll, the brightness of direct sun bleaches their leaves to a yellowish or gray colour.
Afterward these leaves that are bleached are not able to shield themselves from the warmth of sunlight. On days that are warm, they overheat and die, either by growing burnt spots, or by scorching in the edges.
Your competence can be substantially increased by even a cursory knowledge of how a plant works as a gardener—especially as it pertains to gardening in the shade.