So the closer a solution's solute potential is to zero, the more water potential said solution would eventually have. The solute potential equation is -iCRT. If the temperature is 0, -iCRT would be equal to zero, and because temperature is measured in Kelvin, this would mean the solution is at absolute zero. Things can't move at absolute zero. How is it that that water has the most potential to move at absolute zero?
Same with the opposite.
If the temperature is high, wouldn't that mean water potential would be at its highest because water molecules are at high energy, jumping around everywhere?