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Itinerary 1.1, page 4.

1.1.4 – How the cycle is regulated.

The cumulative and dissipative processes in the seeds are induced by their angular movement, relative to other matter, when assisted by heat exchanges consistent with the movement, at one of the critical values.

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When the seeds are increasing both their angular movement, relative to other matter, and their temperature, they are in the cumulative phase, if there is also one of the critical angular velocity.

When the seeds are decreasing both their angular movement, relative to other matter, and their temperature, they are in the dissipative phase, if there is also one of the critical angular velocity.

In other terms.

The germination capacity of seeds is maintained over time thanks to two opposite thermodynamic processes, which alternate:
(1) first, in a cumulative phase, when the temperature of the seed, and its angular movement,
relative to other matter, are both increasing;
(2) then, in the following dissipative phase, when the seed's temperature and said movement are both decreasing.

In motion relative to the Moon.

As the seeds are stationary relative to the Earth and its magnetic field, most of the time, the cycle is regulated by the angular velocity of the seeds relative to the Moon, provided that at the same time, there are also heat exchanges, in accordance with the phase, as mentioned above.

Angular velocity of the Moon relative to the Earth.

The calendar indicates the angular velocity of the Moon around the Earth.

the cumulative dissipative cycle of seeds

The angular velocity, given per each day, of the delay recovering of the Moon, on its revolution around the Earth, performed during one sidereal month.

Cumulative phase.

When the Moon is decreasing its velocity around the Earth (b-c; d-a), the seeds are increasing their angular velocity relative to the Moon. If the heat goes towards the seeds, cumulative processes may be ongoing.

In other terms, the seeds may be in the cumulative phase when the temperature is increasing (usually in the morning, and early afternoon), and, at the same time, the Moon is decreasing its angular velocity around the Earth (b-c; d-a), while the seeds are increasing it, relative to the Moon.

Dissipative phase.

On the other hand, when the Moon is increasing its velocity around the Earth (a-b; c-d), the seeds are decreasing their angular velocity relative to the Moon. If the seeds can dissipate heat, dissipative processes may be ongoing.

In other terms, the seeds may be in the dissipative phase when the temperature is decreasing (usually in the late afternoon, and at night), and, at the same time, the Moon is increasing said velocity (a-b; c-d), while the seeds are decreasing it, relative to the Moon.

For details about the conditions under which the two phases become effective, see pages 5 and 6 of this itinerary.

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Managing the germinative power in seeds.

1.1.1 - Introduction to the cumulative-dissipative cycle.
1.1.2 -
Example in a year of lean times.
1.1.3 - Example 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 - There is no free lunch.
1.1.9 - Applications.

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