L-Leucine | L-Isoleucine Leucine | Isoleucine • Increases resistance to salinity (saltstress) • Improves pollen germination
L-Tyrosine Tyrosine • Improves pollen germination
L-Aspartic Acid Aspartic Acid • Activates seed germination • Participates in the metabolism of amino acids • Source of organic nitrogen
L-Glutamic Acid Glutamic Acid • Good chelator properties • Growth stimulator • Activates seed germination • Promotes the opening of stomata • The precursor of chlorophyll • Precursor of amino acids • Activator of pathogen resistance mechanisms
L-Arginine Arginine • Increases cold resistance • Stimulates the synthesis of hormones associated with flowering and fruiting • Enhances root development • Precursor of polyamines • Increases resistance to salinization
L-Phenylaninine Phenylalanine • Activates seed germination
α-Glycine Glycine • Good chelator properties • Promotes tissue growth • Improves fruit taste • Pyrrole precursor (C4H5N)— Pyrrole core is an integral part of chlorophyll, vitamin B12, cytochromes and other biologically active compounds
L-Histidine Histidine • Good chelator properties • Improves fruit ripening • Regulates stomatal opening
L-Lysine Lysine • Good chelator properties • Stimulation of chlorophyll synthesis • Activates seed germination • Improves pollination and fertilization processes • Increases resistance to dry weather and drought
L-Methionine Methionine • Activates seed germination • Stimulates ethylene production • Improves pollination and fertilization processes • Precursor of growth factors • Enhances root growth • Regulates stomatal opening
L-Proline Proline • Anti-stress effect • Increases resistance to osmotic stress •
Regulates water metabolism in the plant • Promotes the opening of stomata • Increases
the content of chlorophyll and photosynthetic ability • Improves generative development
of plants • Increases pollen fertility and fruit setting • Improves fruit taste • Enhances the ability of seeds to germinate
L-Serine Serine • Auxin ‘s predecessor • Increases resistance to stress • Improves pollination and fertilization • Formation of humus compounds
L-Threonine Threonine • Activates seed germination • Regulates the defense mechanism during stress • Enhances the process of humification
L-Valine Valine • Auxin precursor • Improves fruit quality • Increases resistance to dry weather and drought • Improves seed formation L-Cysteine Cysteine • Good chelator properties • Antioxidant activity • An important component of the balance of cellular functions • The role of polysaccharides in plant life
Polysaccharides. Polysaccharides are required by plants for faster absorption of nutrients and water by plant cells. Polysaccharides include pectin substances, gums, various mucus, starch, fiber and other substances. Polysaccharides, under certain circumstances, break down into monosaccharides, which are valuable nutrients. One of the most important polysaccharides in plants is starch, which, for example, breaks down into a monosaccharide- glucose. Polysaccharides are a kind of one of the main components of the “bricks” in the construction of plant tissues in stems and leaves, i.e. they carry both a building function and a protective one. In addition, polysaccharides can accumulate reserves in order to then, breaking down into monosaccharides, give the necessary amount of nutrients to plant cells.
A complex type of carbohydrates, numerous and widespread organic compounds, along with protein and fat compounds are necessary for the normal functioning of plant and animal organisms. They are included in the group of main sources of energy, which is formed as a result of metabolism in the body.
P Phosphorus. Phosphorus plays a crucial role in the formation of large buds. Phosphorus also stimulates the process of photosynthesis, the respiratory function of the plant, and also has a positive effect on the redistribution of energy. Phosphorus, potassium and nitrogen All the elements necessary for culture can be divided into basic and secondary. The main ones include phosphorus, potassium and nitrogen.
N Nitrogen is especially needed during the growing season. Without nitrogen, a fullfledged synthesis of proteins, enzymes, phytomines, phytohormones, the formation of chlorophyll as a building component of foliage and shoots is unthinkable.
Secondary elements during the flowering period of the culture , the following elements are required in smaller quantities and participate in the vital processes of the flowering plant.
Boron (B) is an element involved in the formation of pollen and buds, which plays an important role in the flowering process. Boron also acts as one of the stimulators of the processes of efficient transportation of liquid through the plant with sugars and hormones dissolved in it. smaller quantities and participate in the vital processes of the flowering plant.
Molybdenum (Mo) is involved in the processing of nitrates into ammonia by the plant, as well as bringing balance to protein synthesis. Molybdenum is involved in nitrogen assimilation and seed formation.
Copper (Cu) is an element that promotes the assimilation of nitrogen by the root system of the plant, as well as being included in some enzymes.
Magnesium (Mg) is an element that is part of chlorophyll molecules, as well as an element involved in the synthesis of vegetable fats, carbohydrates and sugars. Magnesium takes an active part in cellular metabolism and energy exchange processes.
Calcium (Ca) Stimulates plant growth and root system development. Enhances metabolism, activates enzymes. Strengthens cell walls and “glues” them together. Increases the viscosity of protoplasm.
Sulfur (S) Participates in nitrogen and protein metabolism, is a part of amino acids, vitamins and vegetable oils. It affects redox processes, activates enzymes and synthesis of proteins and chlorophyll.
Iron (Fe) is an element involved in enzyme functions, as well as acting as a catalyst, activator for chlorophyll.
Manganese (Mn) is an element involved in the processes of photo-synthesis and respiration, and also helps to assimilate nitrogen and is part of enzymes.
Zinc (Zn) Element is a hormone activator. Zinc also helps the synthesis of carbohydrates and proteins, promotes the overall active development of the plant.
Cobalt (Co) is necessary for the fixation of molecular nitrogen, promotes the formation of bacteria in nodules and leaves of legumes, accumulates in dust and accelerates its germination, participates in auxin exchange, i.e. stimulates plant growth processes, participates in cellular reproduction, increases the total water content in plants, which contributes to an increase in drought resistance. – sti of cultures