Experiment A: considerations.
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experiment A: introduction ||| results
Quality and conditions of the seeds.
I think that some phenomena become manifest to our senses only in optimal conditions, on the edge of normal ones; in less than optimal conditions, they usually go unnoticed.
The outcome of experiment A could depend to some degree also on the kind of the seed used, on its genetic stock, on its history.
To have the best results, it would be necessary to check the seeds through several stages, from the choice of the land, to the times of sowing, and the operations after that.
It is essential that the removing of the excess of humidity is done at moderate temperature by ventilation in the shade, on a thin layer of seeds.
The results depend also on the season.
The results are always different. In my interpretation, that's because they depend on the duration of one or more critical values of angular velocity. Which is variable, because the force exerted manually is at casual values of angular motion.
The difference of time the crusher in motion may linger on a critical value of angular velocity may range from zero, to a fraction of a second.
Mimicking the cumulative-dissipative cycle.
In the experiment A, one mimics, in a very short time, the cumulative dissipative cycle of the seed, when it is still with respect to the surrounding matter, but in relative angular motion with respect to the Moon.
In the experiment A, at first, when you accelerate the motion, you set the seed on the cumulative phase; instead, when you decrease the motion, you set the seed on the dissipative phase, provided that you allow the heat to dissipate, out of the crusher.