In order to ease the reading, I advise to conform the column of the text to the line below.
Managing the germination capacity of seeds, in order to increase yields.
The cumulative dissipative processes in seeds, in brief.
On this page, I consider the procedure that allows to increase the germinability of the seeds, and therefore to increase the harvests. This can be done by exploiting the cumulative-dissipative seminal cycle.
In nature, this cycle has the function of maintaining over time the germinative capacity of the seeds.
Thanks to the procedure recommended here, this cycle can now be exploited to significantly increase the germinability of the seeds, intervening in accordance with the cycle times, in the right ways.
The cycle that keeps the seeds germinable for a long time.
Seeds tend to lose germinability due to temperature, humidity and passage of time.
At present, it is believed that this happens gradually and inexorably.
Two alternating processes.
Instead, this happens according to two alternating processes: the cumulative one, where there is loss of germinative capacity in the seeds; followed by the dissipative one, where there is recovery.
It is precisely the alternation of loss and recovery of germination power, which keeps them germinable for a long time.
A bit of loss of germinative capacity, in a cumulative phase, is, for the next dissipative phase, functional to recovery, which will turn out to be to a greater extent than the loss that there was in the cumulative phase.
By exploiting this fact, you can increase your crops.
How the cycle is activated (in theory).
The cumulative-dissipative cycle is activated in the seeds by angular movement with respect to other matter, and by heat exchanges in coherence with the movement.
The seed is in a cumulative phase when its movement, with respect to other matter, is increasing, and when at the same time it can accumulate heat.
The seed is in the dissipative phase when its movement, with respect to other matter, is decreasing, and when at the same time it can dissipate heat.
How the cycle is activated (in practice).
Most of the time, the seeds are stationary relative to the ground, but moving relative to the Moon. In practice, it is precisely the angular movement of the seeds with respect to the Moon that activates the cumulative-dissipative cycle, and that keeps them germinable over time, if assisted by heat exchanges, in coherence with the two phases of the cycle.
The cumulative-dissipative cycle in seeds.
angular velocity of the Moon around the Earth
The angular velocity, given per each day, of the delay recovering of the Moon, on its revolution around the Earth, defined in 86400 deltins, and performed during one sidereal month.
This calendar indicates when the seeds, stationary with respect to the soil,
(1) they are in the cumulative phase (periods b-c; d-a), if at the same time the temperature is increasing,
or (2) are in the dissipative phase (a-b; c-d), if at the same time the temperature is decreasing.
At critical angular velocities.
The cumulative-dissipative processes take place at critical values of angular velocity with respect to other matter, therefore only during short episodes of interaction.
This fact was immediately evident, since experiment A, where a single sunflower seed is put in motion with respect to the surrounding matter, at random angular velocities. Depending on the angular velocity at which the seed is moved, the seed may undergo no variation, change color and tenderness to various degrees, or even transform into oil leaving a remnant of mucilage.
A second example is the different efficiency of the cycle, over the course of 18.6 years, depending on how much the Moon declination with regard to the equator varies. The greater the excursion of this declination, the greater the variation of the angular velocity, the shorter the episodes of interaction, during which the cumulative-dissipative processes may take place, the lower the agricultural production, all other conditions being equal.
A third example is when, in the experiment E, seeds are sown a day or a few hours before the start of a dissipative phase, when the angular velocity variation of the seed relative to the Moon is reduced, and the interaction episodes, where processes can take place, are of relatively long duration. This is how you get the most crops.
Two examples of experiment E.
Here the results are obtained from 5+5 seeds at two different temperatures during the cumulative phase before sowing, in a year of lean times (2005). Those kept at higher temperatures gave the best results. See details on page 1.1.2.
From 9+9 seeds kept at two different temperatures during the cumulative phase before sowing, in a year of abundance (2015). Those kept at higher temperatures gave the best results. See details on page 1.1.3.
Different probabilities in the two phases.
As already mentioned in the general introduction, in the cumulative phases (periods b-c; d-a in the graphs), the molecules tend to assume many high energy configurations; in the dissipative phases (periods a-b; c-d), they tend to fall on a few low energy configurations.
So, the cumulative phase turns out to be functional to the dissipative one. Within certain limits, paradoxically, cumulative processes give opportunities to create more order, and to diminish entropy.
What has been said so far allowed me to devise a procedure to increase the germinative capacity of the seeds, and consequently the harvests, in the order of 30-50 per cent, ceteris paribus.
Procedure: before sowing, in the cumulative phase (b-c; d-a) the seeds should be kept at moderate temperature (not low), while they should be sown in the dissipative phase (a-b; c-d).
As a matter of fact, the best results are obtained when the seeding takes place just before the beginning of the dissipative phase.
The sowing procedure - where the way in which germinability varies is taken into account - does not present major problems of being accepted and applied by pioneering farmers. Better if the cultivation is in greenhouse, where the programming of the sowing is facilitated.