Glow in the dark plants
Surely when you were younger you liked those stickers that were put on the bedroom wall, usually in the shapes of stars and constellations that when the light in the room was turned off they glowed in the dark. But make no mistake, today we still like things that glow in the dark, they seem different to us and allow us to see things when at first we could not by our own methods. Glow in the dark plants bioluminescent plants glowing plants glow in the dark flowers glowing mushroom
That’s why we find glow-in-the-dark plants so fascinating, because in addition to decorating your home during the day, they can also be perfect for the dark. Plants that naturally glow in the dark are called bioluminescents . Bioluminescence is the ability of living things to transmit light. bioluminescent plants glowing plants
Interesting: Lamp that works with energy generated by plants
Olive arrow Glow in the dark plants
The olive mushroom plant is a yellow mushroom that resembles some chanterelles. This plant has an enzyme that differentiates it from other plants called luciferase, and the gills of the mushroom.
This fungus is poisonous (like almost all glow-in-the-dark mushrooms) and can cause cramps and vomiting . This glow-in-the-dark plant is pretty to see but not to touch. glow in the dark flowers
The ghost mushroom is also known as Nidiformis omphalotus and is a mushroom that can be found in South Australia and Tasmania.
It usually grows on dead trees and is actually a parasite although it looks like a mushroom. At night it can be seen as it glows in orange, brown, bluish tones, purple and even white. glowing mushroom
The above two examples are simply a sample of how bioluminescence exists in nature. The human being knows this and what he wants is to reproduce it with a project called “Glowing Plant” which consists of a synthetic biology project that is inspired by the glow of fireflies.
Try buying plant seeds that carry the luciferase gene , which would make them glow in the dark. Can you imagine replacing the light from the bulbs with natural light thanks to the plants? Although that would still be a long way off and science has a lot to advance, no doubt today we expect anything.