Since ’76 our extensive research demonstrates how living organisms respond intelligently to their environment, and is confirmed by an earlier U.S. based study detailed in the book “The Secret Life of Plants”.
Plants respond in very sophisticated ways to both physical and intellectual stimuli.
We discovered that the shift of electrical behavior of plants could be captured using probes, electrodes, and a device. Many experiments were performed with the help of self-produced bio-feedbacks and electronic devices.
In the plant driving experiment, a plant was put on a small cart and connected to a special device. It was able to move in 4 directions through electrical impulses. After a certain period of training the plant was able to understand how it worked and chose to move towards the greenest area regardless of its initial position. If it needed water, the plant moved towards an area where a source of water was available.
Another experiment is that of the door opening. The plant recognized its “owner”, that was the person who took care of it, and when he approached his home, the plant, through a special sensor, triggered a mechanism to open the lock.
After these first experiments we chose to focus on plant music. With a particular algorithm studied by us, electrical signals can be translated into sound. The pulse streams of each organism are unique, with each plant manifesting its own individual biological ‘signature sound.’
Moreover, plants demonstrate that they can learn to interact with humans. At first, the plants ‘simply’ realize that the sounds emitted by the device are a consequence of their electric activity then they learn to modulate it to change the sounds.
More expert plants, eventually, modulate the sounds to interact with humans and create a real form of communication. When they interact with musicians for example, they sometimes even repeat the same scales, the same tunes and the same notes.
Moreover, skilled plants can ‘train’ other plants, helping them to learn quickly.
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