Is it true that trees and flowers, like the beautiful one above, communicate with each other? What language do they use?
The ocean-floors are full of filament-like structures formed by plants that produce electricity. More and more research begins to demonstrate that the key necessities for all life on earth is indeed electricity. Anything from shrubs, to ants, to birds, to people, harness energy via the transference of electrons. Some experts think that the very first cell-like organisms on earth channelled electricity from the seafloor using filament-shaped gardens.
In a study (2015), NASA researchers Laurie Barge and Michael Russell reported growing their own tiny plant-like filaments in a laboratory and using them to power a light bulb. The findings demonstrate that the underwater structures may have indeed given an electrical boost to earth’s first life forms.
But organic life doesn’t want to get shocked, so it needs exactly the right amount of electricity. The experiment shows what that amount of electricity might be — just under one volt. The puzzle as to why plants generate electricity is now on the table. It is part of a re-evaluation in which electrical signals and frequencies seem to be the key.
Plants themselves of course do not use these electricity to power light bulbs. Research suggests that they generate the electricity to energize very sophisticated systems of communications. The decoding of the electric language among plants has started, not only deep down on the ocean-floor, but also among the passion flowers, the roses and the pine-trees.
The question arises; what happens with these natural lines of electric communication if they get exposed to artificial electric fields and signals? What are they doing with the radiation that is emitted from a phonecall?