Any excessive use will be counter productive. Additionally, calcium promotes … metabolism and supports enzymes in the plant. Since plants need water for them to grow, the water inside milk can also help it grow. Commercial fertilizer also does not build soil structure, but manure does. I want to add a few points… 1. We now have proof milk does not work as a fertilizer.
Also the calcium level in the soil controls the soil pH, the pH is what makes the plant work or not work. To test my theory, every morning before school I will water two of my plants with water like I regularly do, and two of my plants with milk which will be something new and will hopefully help my plants grow big and strong. Sunlight is a necessity for plants to perform photosynthesis which is how they make food glucose. It was immediately obvious that the plant with the salt water was starting to wilt. They break the large molecules down into simple nutrients like nitrogen, and phosphate.
Each sachet contains approximately 60 g of powder. Plant 2, however, died slowly and slowly, and so was Plant 3. I have used diluted milk as a foliar spray on plants with mildew, especially of the squash family, and found that it appears to be helpful especially if started at the first signs of mildew. Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again. Since wet are teaching children, spelling is important. The study investigates if plant protein can partially replace milk protein without affecting growth promotion negatively.
You have also made a strong financial case against using milk as a method of improving the soil, but you left out that milk is meant as a short term solution, a rapid-release source of nitrogen, and if the fed plants get composted, the nitrogen is recycled and what was a short term solution, has begun yielding long-term results. Seems like a logical explanation. I wonder if you could dilute it 100 times and still get the same amount of nitrogen? For example milk contains some protein that could be used by the plant as a source of nitrogen for helping it to grow and the milk can add nutrients to the soil. Legoman really had fun putting all his data into the computer and making graphs for his science board. Insects eat plants and they eat other insects and larger animals. Soil already has the bacteria needed to break down organic matter. Im sorry you feel they have no preference.
Using milk as a fertilizer makes no sense! He did however provide this conclusion which I am free to publish. Here is the email exchange. The moss itself does not effect plant growth directly. It's just too darn acidic for plants to live in. Plants get most of their nutrition directly from soil. The sugar content of Coca-cola changes the concentration of the soil and can make it hard for the plants to absorb water.
De Lizo Life Science P. If we pour coke on the flower plant every five days and left in on sunlight exposure, then the plant will wilt and eventually die. The powder is mixed with liquid before intake. This is an interesting science experiment. This plant can grow in two weeks to a month. Also, it lacked the ability to absorb sunlight as well as water did.
Would people in ancient times, when resources were low and famines were frequent, dump good milk on the fields in the hope of a bigger crop?? Water is important to plants for various reasons, such as transporting gases during photosynthesis and creating glucose needed for energy. The complex molecules vitamins, proteins, etc will be broke … n down in the soil, then those nutrients will be available for plant uptake and subsequent growth. With this test we will be able to see if water is the best liquid to use as plant fertilizer. A 3-day weighed dietary intake is recorded before each visit. You can read about it here:. If Orange Juice, Pepsi, non-fat milk, and water, then Orange Juice will work the best because it has a lot of vitamins and calcium.
I am careful about referring to any one scientist as it seems everyone has an agenda these days. All sugars are not equal. Therefore, this supports the second hypothesis. It could actually cause a build-up in the soil which could damage the plant leading it to die. The nitrogen in commercial fertilizer and that which is released from organic matter as it decomposes is exactly the same chemical—how can one kill the microbes and the other not?? We water with wellwater and no matter how often, when, how deeply we water the plants do not respond as well or as quickly as they do to a moderate to good rainfall. Procedures: Place the three flower plants where sun exposure and oxygen is present.