1.1.1 - Introduction to the cumulative and dissipative cycle in seeds.
The seeds remain germinable for a long time thanks to the thermodynamic cumulative dissipative cycle.
>1.1.1 - Introduction to cumulative dissipative cycle in seeds.
1.1.2 - Harvest result in a year of lean times.
1.1.3 - Harvest result in a year of abundance.
1.1.4 - How the cycle is regulated.
1.1.5 - The procedure to increase the germinative power in seeds.
1.1.6 - Efficiency of the cycle.
1.1.7 - How to get more income in times of scarsity.
1.1.8 - Applications.
In order to ease the reading, I advise to conform the column of the text to the line below.
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Managing the germinative power in seeds before sowing.
In agriculture, the quality and quantity of crops are subjected to various variables, including the degree of ability of the seeds to germinate. This study focuses on this variable.
The seeds lose their ability to germinate over time, due above all to temperature and humidity.
It is currently believed that this happens gradually, and without the possibility of recovery.
Degree of grain viability varies in both directions.
Instead, we will see instead how the ability of seeds to germinate varies in a completely natural way in both directions. Indeed, it is precisely the alternation of loss and recovery of germinative power, which keeps them germinable for a long time.
This alternation takes place in accordance with the cumulative-dissipative thermodynamic cycle, as I have seen during observations and experiments.
If there is no such alternation, according to the cycle, the loss of germination occurs according to current theory, because of temperature and humidity.
Instead, if the farmer prepares the seeds for sowing, and then proceeds to saw them, in accordance with said cycle, their power to germinate is increased, as well as the crops that will follow.
The purpose of this itinerary of the site is to show the farmer how said cycle works in the seeds, limiting the theory to the minimum, just the one useful to operate.
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The cumulative-dissipative cycle.
In short, the cycle is regulated by the angular movement of the seeds relative to other matter, operative at critical values of angular velocity, and by exchanges of heat consistent with said movement:
- in a cumulative sense towards the seeds, when the velocity of their angular movement increases;
- in a dissipative one towards the outside of the seeds, when said velocity decreases.
Movement relative to the Moon.
As for the seeds stationary on the ground, and in solid with the Earth's magnetic field, it is their movement relative to the Moon that regulates the cycle, together with heat exchanges consistent with the movement.
In the example of the calendar below, the seeds (stationary on the ground) are induced to the cumulative phase during the periods b-c and d-a, and to the dissipative phase during the periods a-b and c-d, provided that the heat exchanges are in accordance with the phase.
angular velocity of the Moon around the Earth
cumulative and dissipative cycle
The angular velocity, given as hourly average, of the delay recovering of the Moon, on its revolution around the Earth, defined in 86400 deltins, and performed during one sidereal month.
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Currently, we rely on chance.
At present, sowing takes place regardless of the cycle in question. In so doing, we rely on chance, as to the balance of germination capacity, between what is lost and what is recovered.
Instead, by conforming to the times of this cycle and to what is required by it, the germination capacity of the seeds can be increased, and yields as well.
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Loss and recovery of viability.
The procedure that must be followed is paradoxical for us. As a matter of fact, the seed follows another logic: in order to create order, disorder must first be favored, but without exaggerating.
I try to say it with images.
It is as if the seed, during the dissipative phase, could refurbish its own house. This can only be done if, during the previous cumulative phase, it had been a bit dismembered into many bricks, because of the temperature. Bricks that in the dissipative phase are put back in the original order of low entropy.
If there is not this partial temporary worsening in the cumulative phase, there can not even be the recovery of germination capacity in the dissipative phase.
It is a kind of reset, a self-organization.
In the practice.
As a matter of fact, during the cumulative phase which precedes sowing, the farmer will put the seeds in a position to lose some degree of capacity to germinate, by increasing their temperature, but without exaggerating. Of course, within well below the limits of temperature that the seeds can bear.
In this way, he will enable the seeds to trigger a mechanism meant to recover and increase the germination capacity, once they have been sown in the next dissipative phase, or, better still, just before its beginning.
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The discovery of this cycle is a paradigm shift, intended to suggest better sowing methods to increase yields.
The farmer can freely adopt the sowing procedure recommended here, as it is in the public domain.
Efficiency of the cycle.
The efficiency of the cycle varies over a period of 18.6 years, due to how much the declination of the Moon varies relative to the equator (see page 1.1.6).
The greater this variation, the shorter the episodes of interaction, within which the processes can take place only at one of the critical angular velocities. Eventually, the shorter the episodes of interaction, the lower the efficiency of the cycle, all other things being equal.
In the years in which this variation exceeds 26 degrees, the efficiency of the cycle is low. Then, the increase in yields that the procedure allows, compared to the control outcomes, is in the order of at least +50% (see example at page 1.1.2).
On the other hand, in years in which this variation is less than 21 degrees, the efficiency of the cycle is high. Then, the increase in yields that the procedure allows, compared to the control outcomes, is reduced, but it is still in the order of at least +30% (see example at page 1.1.3).
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Sowing procedure in accordance with the cycle.
From page 4, the farmer will be able to better see the details of the cumulative and dissipative cycle in seeds, and all that is useful to know.
I have reason to believe that there is considerable scope for further improving the procedure.