The products of science and technology influence the lives of
all citizens, including young adults. New means of communication
and transportation, new ways of doing work and
pursuing recreation, new foods and new medicines arrive
almost daily. Science also engenders new ways of looking at
the world and at other citizens. Likewise, science can raise
concerns about moral and ethical values.
Dealing with all such changes requires some resiliency.
To maintain a quality and freshness of tomatoes that permits consumption after 21+ days of storage at 56˚F (13.3 ˚C).
To prove that designs with a Chandra Associates films (CA Film) generate a shelf life greater than that of design without films (control in air) at a storage temperature of 56˚F (13.3 ˚C). 10 Days After Harvest
A -CA Film in a polyethylene bag with 4.5 kg tomatoes at storage temp
C -Control in air - no membrane, 4.5 kg tomatoes at storage temp
With respect to the sampling of tomato it occurred at the beginning, on the highest peak and
at the end of the production stage of tomato. For each sampling unit a zigzag path by the
crop was followed, harvesting a tomato every three places along the zig-zag, and then based
on a quartering system, obtaining a sample of 1 kg per plot.
Lettuce or chard can be seeded
around an early crop like peas, to
fill in when the peas die out in early
summer heat. Tomatoes can go in
where you harvested the spring
greens. Fall greens like kale can be
started around corn or tomatoes.
Young greens like lettuce can be
sown thickly, then cut as they grow
to thin them and allow space for
larger plants to mature. Radishes will
fit in anywhere for a quick harvest.
thinning and spacing
Follow the spacing directions on
the seed packet. After seeds sprout
and have a few leaves, thin (remove)