Transportation in Plants



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Every organism is in need of water and food for their survival. Transportation is a process of transporting water, minerals and food to all parts of the plant body. Conducting tissues such as xylem and phloem will play an important role in Transportation. Water is transported from roots to all parts of the plant by xylem vessels through root hairs. Food is prepared by plants from raw materials such as CO2, water and in the presence of sunlight through photosynthesis. Prepared food is transported to all parts of the body from leaves to plant parts by conducting tissue called phloem. After transporting remaining excess amount of water are released in to the outside of the atmosphere through transpiration process.

Planted and I Underestimated // Planted Not Buried (Part 7) (Charles Metcalf)



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Landscape Design Ideas – Garden and Backyard



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Landscape Design Ideas – Garden and Backyard

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Ask Nell: Planting Succulent Cuttings



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A viewer named Jill requested that I do a video about planting succulent cuttings. Gadzooks! I plant enough of them both in containers & in my garden here in Santa Barbara, CA – had I never done a video showing how to plant them?

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Time to change that because planting succulent cuttings is really easy. It’s a great project for beginning gardeners or one to do with kids.

Bottom line: whether planting succulents in pots or in the garden, it’s essential that the drainage is excellent. The fleshy succulent stems and leaves are full of water and will rot out in a heartbeat if they stay constantly wet. I always use a mix formulated for cactus and succulents when planting in containers along with my favorite amendment, worm castings.

By the way, I don’t plant cuttings into grow pots, hold them for a bit and then plant them in the garden later – straight in they go. Actually, sometimes I even throw a handful of the succulent mix (along with the castings and some compost) into the hole when I’m planting cuttings in the garden.

Succulents don’t mind being crowded so I often plant quite a few of them close together in the garden or in a pot. I keep them dry for about 5 days and then give them a good watering. So easy to do!

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RHS Chelsea Flower Show: six ever popular plants



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Ahead of the RHS Chelsea Flower Show 2015, Crocus nursery plant expert Helen Derrin reveals the six plants that capture gardeners’ imaginations year after year

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Which Of Your Garden Plants Are Vulnerable – How Protect Plants From Dodder



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“WATCH Which Of Your Garden Plants Are Vulnerable – How Protect Plants From Dodder

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How to Manage and Compost Kitchen Waste at Home : Explained in Five Easy Steps.



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Priyanka Bhasin, from Roots and Wings, is a partner with Daily Dump. She explains what is kitchen or organic waste, how to segregate the waste and compost it at home using a Khamba or earthen pots and some other easily available elements.
Daily Dump, a Bengaluru based green initiative, that is promoting waste management and composting at home in Indian cities.

Down to Earth is Science and Environment fortnightly published by the Society for Environmental Communication, New Delhi. We publish news and analysis on issues that deal with sustainable development, which we scan through the eyes of science and environment.

Plant Structure and Adaptations



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This clip compares vascular and nonvascular plants before jumping into several plant adaptations. Explore plant structure and adaptations that make plants true survivors. Check out our FREE video handouts on www.amoebasisters.com!

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Allotment Diary : How to grow Leeks : Planting out



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Time to transplant the Leek plants into their final growing positions outside on the allotment.
I like to plant them out when they’re about 12-18″ tall into holes about 6″ deep.
The depth of the hole determines the length of the blanched stem you’ll get when harvesting.
If you don’t bury the stem then it’ll grow green and be bitter.
So , basically using a dibber, make a hole 6″ deep or deeper and simply drop a plant into the hole and water in ensuring you don’t fill the hole up with soil.
I plant them out quite close as I’m not bothered about them being too big and I like to clear the land by Winter time.
If you want bigger leeks then increase the planting spacings to a foot apart in the row and anything up to 2 feet between the rows to give them maximum space and let them grow as big as possible.

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Is Epsom Salt Beneficial for Organic Gardening?



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Can Epsom salt fix Magnesium deficiencies?
Can you Fight Diseases by the Foliar Application of Epsom Salt?
Does Epsom Salt help Increase Nutrient Absorption and Yields of garden Plants?
Will it help me Grow Tastier Tomatoes and Sweeter Fruit?

Dr. Linda Chalker-Scotts paper on Epsom Salt

If your into Organic Gardening and a part of one of the many online communities you have no doubt come across claims surrounding the use of Epsom salt in the garden.

As you know I have been putting garden practices and claims to the test to see which ones are supported by science and which ones are not.

For example the science behind the use of coffee grounds in the garden is supported whereas the use of cold coffee to fertilize and lower the pH around your blueberries is not.

Today we are going to see if Epsum salt really good for your garden?

Epsom salt is made of magnesium sulfate (MgSO4) when dissolved in water it releases Magnesium and Sulphur.

Magnesium and Sulphur are both essential elements for plant growth and production. Magnesium playing a key role in chlorophyll and sulphur plays a key role in amino acids. [2][3]

It would seem logical that more Magnesium and Sulphur in the soil would help your plants and support these claims right?

Lets talk about a few of these claims and for the purpose of discussion focus on Magnesium.
Magnesium Deficiencies

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The Challenge of Speculative Fiction



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The author grew up reading books like “1984” and “Brave New World” and wanted to solve the problem to which these types of books so often fall prey—too much exposition.

Question: Why write speculative fiction?Margaret Atwood: I grew up with it, so I’ve read “1984” probably three years after it was first published.  I read “Brave New World” around that time in my life.  I read a book called “Darkness and Noon,” which is actually not speculative fiction or science fiction, it’s life in the purges of the Soviet Union, but it read to me very much like that kind of book.  And I just… growing up in the ’40s, I was still in the golden age of sci-fi, and I just knew it.  So I also did some work on it earlier in my life and I guess I always wanted to write a book like that.  And the first one that I wrote was called “The Handmaid’s Tale.”  And I wanted, among other things, to try to solve the problem that those kinds of book have, which I call the tour of the garbage disposal plant, in which the person says to the visiting character, “Well in your day, you did this terribly inefficient thing, but now we have this wonderful garbage disposal plant.”  And there’s a lot of exposition like that and I want to be able to tell the story like that without those big chunks of exposition.   So partly it was a challenge, but partly it was also a number of burning issues that have now become even more burning.  And it was the same with “Mad Adam Trilogy,” which begins with Oryx and Crake and we save the world of the future from within a privileged environment.  Our narrator, Jimmy, is of that environment, though not good at it.  And in “Year of the Flood,” we move outside the privileged part of that society into a pretty criminal level of it which, nonetheless, contains the very high-minded cult of the God’s Gardeners.   And in this future genetic modification is not only the only problem, we are also in an age of advanced climate change, for instance, which will bring with it a whole bunch of other problems that people are just beginning to think about that figure out. Question: I understand you brought along an artifact inspired by “The Year of the Flood.” What is it? Margaret Atwood: Yes, my artifact is in fact this wonderful hat, which was made last year for a performance of :The Year of the Flood” when we were launching the book.  We did performances and had music and dramatic elements and narration.   The God’s Gardeners recycle everything, so we have the hat that is twisted newspaper, it’s cardboard, this is plastic bags and we have the little plastic bag bow at the back.  And the Kingston, Ontario, production of this thing, they made all the costumes.  And they’ve all got hats like this.  Since we’re traveling in Japan and recreating it all there, I’ve got the hat with me.  Question: Why do the God’s Gardeners shun technology?Margaret Atwood: Well, in “The Year of the Flood,” the Gardeners, a green recycling group, don’t use any technology.  That’s their story.  And the reason they don’t use it is that if you can see it, it can see you.  It’s very leaky in that way.  And one thing that people are using this kind of technology for is spying on other people.  So security is a big issue.  If you don’t want other people to read your emails, don’t send them.  Number one.
Recorded 10/21/2010Interviewed by Max Miller

How To Plant Seeds In A Modular Tray | Planting Seed Trays for Your Winter Garden



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Plugs in horticulture are small-sized seedlings grown in trays from expanded
polystyrene or polythene filled usually with a peat or compost substrate.
This type of plug is used for commercially raising vegetables and bedding
plants. Similarly plugs may also refer to small sections of lawn grass sod.
After being planted, lawn grass may somewhat spread over an adjacent area.

Plug plants are young plants raised in small, individual cells, ready to be
transplanted into containers or a garden.Professionally-raised
vegetable/flowering plants in controlled conditions during their important
formative period (the first 4-6 weeks) can help to ensure plant health and
for plants to reach their maximum potential during the harvest/blooming
period. Establishing a garden using plug plants is often easier than doing
so starting from seed.

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