Thank you. I am pleased to hear that this article on the effect of music on plant growth has helped you in your science project. Wishing you the best and have a great weekend ahead. Don't ask . 7 months ago. This helped me a lot for my science project. Thanks! AUTHOR. Mazlan .
How Does Music Affect Plant Growth? When it comes to understanding the effects of music on plant growth, it appears that it isn’t so much about the “sounds” of the music, but more to do with the vibrations created by the sound waves. In simple terms, the vibrations produce movement in the plant cells, which stimulates the plant to produce ...
This study was an attempt to understand the effect of music on plant growth and development. Eight medicinal and ornamental plants were selected for the study.
Playing music for your plants may seem like a strange thing to do, but research suggests that any sound, including music, helps boost plant growth. Vibrations from sound waves seem to stimulate growth factors. In addition, sounds may not just impact growth; evolution may have given plants "ears" so they can ...
The phenomenon of arranging music for plants might seem absurd to many of you but, to go on record, plants have a predilection for music. Scientists have discovered that the harmonic effect of a melodious tunes caters to an affirmative physiology for the plants.
In humans, music has a strong effect on our health and mood, and over the years, people have claimed that the same effect of music has been observed on plants, too. Plants are sensitive by nature, and many people claim that they feel just like humans do.
The effect depends on plant species, type of music and the frequency, duration or pressure of sound. The fewer beats of higher frequencies per minute increase the yields. Use small capacitors to increases the frequency in personal experiments or change the timing and the pitch.
Scientists and researchers have long studied the effects of music on plant growth. Chronicling how music, from hard rock and boogie-woogie to the most refined classical pieces, may or may not stimulate plants to grow fascinates both the most-educated botanist and youngest science fair participant in elementary school.
The 1973 book The Secret Life of Plants by Peter Tompkins and Christopher Bird shares many anecdotes (some more believable than others) about the fascinating relationship between music and plants.. Apparently, the right sounds can produce tremendous improvements in growth, and the wrong sounds can do just the opposite. I’m not sure how much of this to believe, but I do believe that plants ...
About Positive Music by Don Robertson. The Plant Experiments. In 1973, a woman named Dorothy Retallack published a small book called The Sound of Music and Plants.Her book detailed experiments that she had been conducting at the Colorado Woman’s College in Denver using the school’s three Biotronic Control Chambers.