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Showing posts with the label pacific ocean

Discovering: the in-hand, by-sight explanation of how algae grows, in comparison to "plants."

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 Albeit  in the literature, (earlier on), algae had been referred to as "plants," themselves,  Later understandings and publications on Phycology (the science and study of algae) came to recognize the organisms and phylum category of species as separate and distinct from plant life, as we commonly know it, whereas these primordial ocean and sea life precursors to plants, in their similarities, and differences, demonstrate arcane and scarcely documented (check out the date, it's winter of 2020 | 2021!) - the mobile device cameras, on the high-end iPad Pro and Pixel 4a (5G) are marvelous instruments of digital capture.  What eyes may have seen, once before, in former years, as best as they could see them; the mysteries and forma of algae, seaweed, and coralline sea life, were a wide crevasse of primordial simplicity, of some of the micro-organisms of algae, and whereas, formerly, access to high quality nutrients and growth medium materials may have been of a greater cost th

The [white] algae project - producing accelerated GMO Floridian coralline strains of beneficial algae on ocean fauna using ionic mineral-infused water.

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An ad-hoc project, as it begins, as I’m new to this. First, an assay of my gathered ocean fauna, in photos.  I’m hoping that the slightly greener tinge of this kelp is a signal of that it has some life in it, yet.  I’m particularly interested in this reddish Florid algae, as it’s complex strands and coralline tendrils suggest a more complex organism. I find that it’s perhaps an ad-hoc growth or attachment (or entanglement, amidst it’s journey to the shore). A strand of kelp. Some promising whitish tendrils, suggestive of new root growth, on the grassy algae-forma.  The tuberous rooting-form of the sea-berry (as I’ll call them, for now). There are hints of reddish growth on this tuber, and some nascent suggestions of perhaps that the specimen has taken root, in the water. The Florid red algae, amidst the grassy algae. A large leaf of kelp. A strand of sea-berries. I’m wondering if the blackened color of the specimens is due to a magnetic effect upon the ionic iron, in gathering iron fro