This could be a tricky question but could help me to better understand these very interesting things.
Let $X$ be an algebraic variety over a field $k$ (in the sense of a k-scheme like in Qing Liu), $K$ an extension of $k$ and define the set $X(K)$ to be the set of morphism of $k$-schemes from $Spec K$ to $X$.
Now is well-known and clear that $X(k)$ are precisely the points in $X$ for which $k(x) = k$. Then one can see that there is a bijection from $X(K)$ to $X_K (K)$ (the base change). The problem is that someone told me (and I've also found it in Qing Liu's book) that in general $X(K)$ is not the set point such that $k(x) \subset K$. If I consider $X_K$ as a $K$-scheme then I can use the identification before to get that these points are precisely the one with $k(x) = K$ and corrispond bijectively with $X(K)$.
So there should be an example of a $k$-scheme X where I pick a point $x \in X(K)$ such that $k(x)$ is not contained in $K$ and if I consider the corrispondent point $y$ in $X_K(K)$ via the bijection I'll get a point with $k(y) = K$. Could someone give some hints to find explicitly this example?
Thank you so much