BARK OF A TREE DISCOVERY TO MURDER BY SHARE LOCK HOMES

Open main menu

A SHARE

LOCK


HOMES


DIGITAL WRITINGS



WISDOM REVEALED TO THE PERSON, THAT STRIPPING THE BARK OF A TREE CAN KILL THE TREE. 

THIS KNOWLEDGE OF TREE BARK TO KILL WAS APPLIED TO BOYS AND GIRLS,MAN AND WOMAN,PEOPLE, 

OUR SPECI DISCOVERY THAT BY STRIPPING THE PROTECTIVR LAYERS OF A PERSON CAN PRESENT KILLERS 

WITH AN OPLORTUNITY TO CANVASS A SALE TO KILL A PERSON BY FURTHER CAUSING SKIN INFECTIONS

 AND BACTERIA GROWTH TO GIVE A PERSON AN ON BEARABLE AROMA WHICH WILL NECESSITATE MEDICAL 

ADMINISTRATORS TO PUT SOMEONE DOWN LIKE A PET OR A DOG, PUTTING A FAMILY PET TO SLEEP, 

MEANING DEATH, HAS BECAME THE ULTIMSTE MODERN DAY SERIAL TEAM PLAY MURDERS, WHICH REQUIRES

 A PERSON TO BE A ROUGH SLEEPER WHICH WILL GIVE A MEDICAL MECHANIC, THE OPPORTUNITY TO 

ADMINISTER DEATH BY BAD HEALTH INVOLVING SEVERAL TEAMS FROM DIFFERENT WORK VENUES ALL

 WORKING IN THE CARE AND HOMELESSNESS INDUSTRY SECTOR

Photosynthesis

Schematic of photosynthesis in plants. The carbohydrates produced are stored in or used by the plant.

Overall equation for the type of photosynthesis that occurs in plants

Composite image showing the global distribution of photosynthesis, including both oceanicphytoplankton and terrestrial vegetation. Dark red and blue-green indicate regions of high photosynthetic activity in the ocean and on land, respectively.

Photosynthesis is a process used by plants and other organisms to convertlight energy into chemical energy that can later be released to fuel the organisms’ activities (energy transformation). This chemical energy is stored in carbohydrate molecules, such as sugars, which are synthesized fromcarbon dioxide and water – hence the name photosynthesis, from the Greekφῶςphōs, “light”, and σύνθεσις,synthesis, “putting together”.[1][2][3] In most cases, oxygen is also released as a waste product. Most plants, mostalgae, and cyanobacteria perform photosynthesis; such organisms are called photoautotrophs. Photosynthesis is largely responsible for producing and maintaining the oxygen content of the Earth’s atmosphere, and supplies all of the organic compounds and most of the energy necessary for life on Earth.[4]

Although photosynthesis is performed differently by different species, the process always begins when energy from light is absorbed by proteins calledreaction centres that contain greenchlorophyll pigments. In plants, these proteins are held inside organellescalled chloroplasts, which are most abundant in leaf cells, while in bacteria they are embedded in the plasma membrane. In these light-dependent reactions, some energy is used to stripelectrons from suitable substances, such as water, producing oxygen gas. The hydrogen freed by the splitting of water is used in the creation of two further compounds that act as an immediate energy storage means: reduced nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate (NADPH) andadenosine triphosphate (ATP), the “energy currency” of cells.

In plants, algae and cyanobacteria, long-term energy storage in the form of sugars is produced by a subsequent sequence of light-independent reactions called the Calvin cycle; some bacteria use different mechanisms, such as thereverse Krebs cycle, to achieve the same end. In the Calvin cycle, atmospheric carbon dioxide is incorporated into already existing organic carbon compounds, such as ribulose bisphosphate (RuBP).[5] Using the ATP and NADPH produced by the light-dependent reactions, the resulting compounds are then reduced and removed to form further carbohydrates, such as glucose.

The first photosynthetic organisms probably evolved early in theevolutionary history of life and most likely used reducing agents such ashydrogen or hydrogen sulfide, rather than water, as sources of electrons.[6]Cyanobacteria appeared later; the excess oxygen they produced contributed directly to the oxygenation of the Earth,[7] which rendered theevolution of complex life possible. Today, the average rate of energy capture by photosynthesis globally is approximately 130 terawatts,[8][9][10]which is about three times the currentpower consumption of human civilization.[11] Photosynthetic organisms also convert around 100–115 thousand million metric tonnes of carbon into biomass per year.[12][13]


kill a tree

An Incredibly Simple Way to Kill A Tree

BY ANUPUM PANT

Background

Of course, killing a tree is something I’d never want to do. I see them as old and wise people who have grown and matured for years. Plus they give us so much in return. And yet sometimes, they say, there are good reasons to kill a tree. I’ll probably never understand.

Anyway, I thought it’s good to know, just for the sake of knowing that there is an incredibly simple technique that is often used to kill trees (for legit reasons) and is widely known among horticulturists. I learnt about it just today, and I felt it was worth sharing.

It’s called Girdling (also known as  ring barking or ring-barking). Or, a technique which involves removal / peeling of a ring of bark from a tree, and the phloem layer (Like shown in the picture above). Yes, that’s it, this kills a tree. And it’s slow death. A tree which gets girdled dies gradually in about a year or more.

This is why it works…

The central part of the tree trunk (wooden part) is involved in taking the nutrients and water up to the leaves. The leaves then get exposed in the sun and mix in carbon dioxide to make sugar and other reduced carbon compounds. Most of us know that. But this is what not many know…

The outer part of the trunk – the bark and the phloem layer – also has a solid function that sustains growth and function. It’s responsible to carry the sugar (and other stuff) made by the leaves, back to the root. That is basically food to sustain growth and function of the roots. If that doesn’t reach the roots, the roots don’t receive what is required for their growth and function. Girdling does exactly that – cuts off the down-flow of food. As a result, the root dies and with it dies the whole tree. All of this happens very slowly.

To be noted

Jumping the Girdle: Some times, trees are able to repair this damage. It’s called a jumped girdle. To prevent that from happening, often smear herbicide over the girdled area.

Better Fruits: This technique is also used by some farmers to force the tree to bear better fruits – as no sugar goes down into the roots – the fruits are usually bigger and better if they come from a girdled tree. Of course these better fruits come with a price.

Girdling is particularly a good way to end trees like Aspens because as we know from Pando, many other Aspens can sprout up from the roots and cause a bigger mess if just the top part of this tree is cut off.

Girdling is a better way to kill a tree because it gives the environment time to adjust, also it is cheaper and prevents damage to the other delicate plants around the tree.

[Source]


SHARE THE KNOWLEDGE


8 thoughts on “An Incredibly Simple Way to Kill A Tree”

  1. Pingback: Crickets – Nature’s Weather Reporters

  2. Pingback: Rice Grain sized Creature Destroying Whole Forests

  3. Bertie Pimplebumsays:

    Hello, I wonder if just removing a foot wide, full circle of bark from a silver birch tree would kill the tree? There would be no chopping out of the trees rings.
    Kind regards

    REPLY

    1. Yes it certainly can be done. But you have to make sure that the inner bark (the cambium) is removed all around the tree as well. Just removing the outer bark will not be enough to kill the tree.

      REPLY

      1. Iainsays:

        This is wrong as it depends on the species of tree

    2. Iainsays:

      Silver bitch will die from a simple chequering technique. Look out for tpo’s on birch trees though. Anybody can apply for a tpo, even if the tree isn’t on their land.

      REPLY

    3. Iainsays:

      Silver bitch will die from a simple technique. Look out for tpo’s on birch trees though. Anybody can apply for a tpo, even if the tree isn’t on their land.

      REPLY

  4. Iainsays:

    Girdling of a tree allows for the “drying” process to occur faster than what some people call “chequering” this means taking alternate squares of bark/timber from the tree. Although ” chequering ” WILL kill the tree faster, it will also make the tree stronger while dying as the process isn’t as concentrated on single area of the stand

    REPLY

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.Required fields are marked *

COMMENT

NAME *

WEBSITE

 Notify me of follow-up comments by email.

 Notify me of new posts by email.

Post

https://accounts.google.com/o/oauth2/postmessageRelay?parent=http%3A%2F%2Fawesci.com&jsh=m%3B%2F_%2Fscs%2Fapps-static%2F_%2Fjs%2Fk%3Doz.gapi.en_GB.XuYsDC2AtZY.O%2Fm%3D__features__%2Fam%3DAQ%2Frt%3Dj%2Fd%3D1%2Frs%3DAGLTcCO6XqhQq3v3P0O-Of1mcz9YxeJd5Q#rpctoken=740800832&forcesecure=1

Focus Retriever

Advertisements

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: