Supersensory ability of plants

  There is an ancient ritual among American Indians. When corn is about to produce cobs, older Indian women and old people go to the cornfields to communicate with “maize mothers” and talk to the corn plants in a negotiating tone. Reached a friendly consensus: “Ah! Let your children, corn seeds, feed my children! I also want my children to feed your children, and let my children grow corn for generations.”
  These traditions The things spread in culture reflect the communication between people and plants. Primitive people’s fear of nature is probably due to their understanding of nature.
  In February 1966, Baxter, an expert from the US Central Intelligence Agency, pioneered the study of plant emotions. He attached a polygraph to the leaf of a bovine tongue plant and watered its roots. When the water rose slowly from the roots, he was surprised to find that on the galvanometer drawing, the automatic stylus was not up, but down a pile of jagged figures. This kind of curve graph is very similar to the curve graph that people are excited when they are happy! When he was about to carry out a threatening action and imagined the scene of leaves burning in his mind, something more amazing happened: before he started, the schematic diagram on the drawing changed, and he kept scanning upward on the form. Then, when he fetched the match and just struck it, there was another obvious change on the recorder. The burning match has not touched the plants, the pointer of the recorder has swayed violently, and even the recording curve has exceeded the edge of the recording paper, showing a strong expression of fear. But when he pretended to burn the leaves of plants, there was no such reaction on the drawings. Plants even have the ability to distinguish the true and false intentions of human beings? Can’t pretend actions fool the plants?
  Baxter and his colleagues have done similar observational studies with other plants and other polygraphs in other institutions across the country, and obtained the same observation results.
  Baxter once designed such an experiment: he placed a plant in each of the three houses and observed it with a newly designed instrument. In front of the plants, he put the lively shrimps into the boiling water, and recorded the results with a recorder accurate to 0.1s. Then connect the plant to the electrode of the instrument and lock the door so that no one is allowed to enter. The next day, he went to see the test results and found that whenever the sea shrimp was put into boiling water for 6 to 7 seconds, the activity curve of the plants rose sharply. Based on these, Baxter pointed out that the death of sea prawns caused a violent response from plants, which is not an accidental phenomenon. It is almost certain that there can be communication between plants, and also between plants and other organisms.
  At Yale University in the United States, Baxter once publicly placed a spider and a plant in the same house. When the spider was touched to make it crawl, a miracle appeared on the instrument recording paper-long before the spider began to crawl, the plant produced The response. Obviously, this shows that plants have the super-sensing ability to perceive spider action intentions.
  Baxter designed another experiment: put two plants side by side in the same house, and let a student destroy one plant in front of the other. Then he let the student mingled among several students, all wearing the same costume and mask, and walking towards the living plant one by one. Finally, when the “Destroyer” walked over, the plant immediately left a very strong signal on the instrument recording paper, showing its fear of the “Destroyer”. There are many experiments similar to verifying that plants have memory. For example, someone once connected a polygraph to a potted cactus, then uprooted the cactus and threw it on the ground. After a while, the cactus was planted in a pot and approached again. it. The pointer on the lie detector immediately vibrated, showing that the cactus was afraid of this person.
  Baxter also discovered that when plants are in great danger, they adopt a method of self-protection similar to that of human beings in a coma. One day, a Canadian psychologist went to see Baxter’s plant experiment. The first plant did not respond, the second, the third…the first five did not respond, and the sixth did not respond. Baxter asked the psychologist, have you ever hurt plants at work? He said: “I sometimes dry the plant to weigh it for analysis.” It seems that when plants encounter this psychologist who frightens them, they will faint and avoid the pain of death. After the old man left. These plants began to regain “sensation” on Baxter’s polygraph.
  After research, experts also found that plants have extraordinary discriminating abilities, able to spy on people’s subtle psychological activities, thereby judging whether people are lying. Occupational psychologist Aristide Esser and laboratory director of Rockland State Hospital in Orangeburg, New York, and his collaborator, chemist Daulas Dean of the Newark Institute of Technology, conducted an experiment together . The two scientists attached electrodes to the Alocasia plant, and then asked the subject a series of questions and told him that he did not need to tell the truth when answering some questions. But the plant showed on the galvanometer chart without difficulty which of the subjects’ answers were lies.
  Baxter did the same experiment on a reporter, and he asked the reporter to give a negative answer to plants regardless of the facts. Baxter began to inquire about the reporter’s birthday, and it was reported for 7 consecutive months, one of which coincided with the reporter’s birthday. Although the reporter denied it, when the correct date was spoken, the plant immediately responded with a clear signal. Dr. Aristide Issell, director of the Medical Research Department of New York’s Rockland State Hospital, repeated this experiment: Ask a man to give wrong answers to some questions, and the plant he grew up from the seedling did not at all. “Shielding” him, reflecting all the wrong answers on the recording paper.
  Peer Paul Sauven, an electronics expert in West Paterson, New Jersey, USA, further experimented with plant thinking sensing. Suo Wen invented an electronic device that allows Suo Wen to remotely communicate with his plants. He can call his number, talk directly to the plant, and even use voice control to ask the plant to control the light, color, temperature, and recording equipment in his house.
  Suo Wen has also successfully done experiments such as “emotional communication with plants”, “experimenter’s consciousness into the plant body”, and “distant communication between humans and plants”, all of which have achieved great results. Suo Wen pointed out that, by human standards, plants are blind, deaf, and dumb, but humans can and can communicate with plants. Plants are living objects, conscious, and occupy space.
  French biologists did such an experiment. When the seedlings with two young leaves just broke the soil, the scientists took a needle to puncture one of the young leaves several times. After a few minutes, the scientists removed all the two young leaves and let them continue to grow. As a result, the buds germinated on the side that was not subjected to acupuncture grew vigorously, while the buds on the side that received the acupuncture grew significantly slower. This shows that the plant has remembered that the needle-pricked side contains danger. Scientists have conducted experiments and found that the memory of plants can be retained for about 13 days. Scientists explained that plants do not have the nervous system of animals, and their memory may be realized by replenishing ion penetration.
  David Rhodes of the University of Washington found that when a willow tree is attacked by caterpillars, not only the bitten willow will produce resistance, but also the willow that has not been bitten 3m away will also produce resistance. Plants can exchange messages. Scientists have discovered that when a willow tree is attacked, it will produce some volatile chemical substances. These substances are distributed in the air to inform other trees.
  Biologists at the University of Turin in Italy announced a similar study: In the experiment, when the grass senses the pests eating its leaves, it emits a scent similar to lavender. This smell can not only warn the surrounding friends, but also radiate into the air to attract the arrival of wasps, which are natural enemies of this herbivorous pest. Scientists have discovered similar phenomena in their research on beans, corn, cranberries and other plants that grow in Latin America.
  In the 1970s, an Australian scientist discovered that plants would make a “click” sound when they encountered severe drought. Later, British and Japanese scientists discovered through special “plant active translators” that many plants can indeed make a variety of different sounds under different circumstances: the sounds of some plants change with the light and shade of light. When plants are suddenly exposed to strong light in the dark, they will make a sound similar to surprise; when plants encounter a change of wind or lack of water, they will make a low, chaotic sound, as if they are suffering from some kind of pain. Some scientists believe that if we conduct in-depth research on plant language, we may be able to “dialogue” through plants in the future to understand the health of plants, and even “solicit” the plant’s own opinions on what fertilizer to apply and how to apply it.
  Scientists are becoming more and more fascinated by the series of new discoveries that plants have emotional phenomena such as happiness, anger, sorrow, and happiness. If plants do have rich emotions, then they should be affected by emotions in the process of growing up just like humans.
  As we all know, spiritual life is closely related to human health. For some patients, mental comfort and humorous laughter can often play a more effective role than drugs. Scientists have been inspired by this and want to test how much spiritual life affects the growth of plants. Currently, the research is ongoing.