An Englishman named Mark Bennett lived in Brighton. In 2008, he threw some quartz crystal powder and wire shreds (with shredded wire and metal wire filaments inside) and threw it from the bathroom to the outside. Later, I found out that the places where the broken pieces landed, the hedges are like crazy, mad. Because they grew too high, the landlord trimmed them. Because the cuts were a bit too sloppy, the rest of the leaves had almost no leaves. These hedges might have died. Unexpectedly, they not only continued to grow, but also quickly grew to their original height. The landlord is very strange. What happened to this part of the hedge?
With the landlord so reminded, Bennett realized that it was very likely that the broken pieces that he had thrown out played a role. In order to prove his own thoughts, Bennett made some of this kind of shreddedness, distributed it to his friends who have land, and let them spread to crops or roots. Friends generally reacted that this shreddedness seems to have magical effects. The plants that sprinkle this shredded plant grow very prosperous, and many of the fruits that are produced are huge. After that, he named the broken pieces “Gianta” phytochemicals.
In order to explain the problem more generally, Bennett broadcasted on the BBC’s local channel, allowing the audience to go back and experiment with him for free phytochemicals. Even the broadcaster’s staff were curious and got some from Bennett. .
The first news came back from a greenhouse planter. He said that after planting phytochemicals, he had eaten green beans much earlier than in previous years. A grape-growing person said that the grapes he had originally produced were small and unpalatable. Nowadays, after the phytochemicals, his grapes are big and delicious, and the nearby scorpion trees have benefited and started to grow wild. Many people who use phytochemicals share their pictures and results on a forum that is unbelievable but real and vivid.
The most detailed report comes from a person named Buck. Buck first sprinkled the phytochemicals on the beets and the wind-proof grass. Both plants were amazing and the phytochemicals worked. But in order to get more convincing results, Buck, who graduated from the chemistry major, designed a comparative experiment.
He used the same carrot seeds, some of which were scattered in the fertile land, some of which were scattered in the barren land, but sprinkled with the phytochemicals provided by Bennett in the barren land. In the harvest season, the sparsely produced carrots are so amazing that each carrot is almost fat and spherical! Buck picked a relatively small one from the carrots and compared it with the largest carrot produced in the fertile ground. As a result, the biggest carrot from the fertile group was still losing weight. It can be seen that the role of phytochemicals is obviously obvious, and it can make many fruits and vegetables grow rapidly and hugely.
However, there are counterexamples. The phytochemicals seem to have no effect on the vegetables that grow very fast, and they counteract the growth of the stalk-like vegetables like onions.
Mysterious growth element
Why are these phenomena? Bennett is unexplained, but the chemistry-rich Buck believes that phytochemicals may contain some of the necessary elements for plant growth. With this element, plants grow rapidly, and plants in general do not. However, plants that grow very fast may not lack this element, so there is no effect. For plants such as onions, this element may be hated, so it is inhibited by phytochemicals.