Posted December 02, 2018 12:30:56 India is home to one of the world’s most productive birch trees.
The saplings are prized for their unique and fragrant seeds.
Indian scientists have been studying the seeds since the 1980s, and they have found they can be used as a source of fertiliser.
Samples from the tree were recently used in a study that found the seeds contained proteins that could be used in the manufacture of fertilisers.
The seeds were extracted from the trees’ roots and put into a syringe filled with water.
Researchers took two batches of seedlings, one containing the berry seedlings and the other with the more mature fruit seedlings.
The researchers also looked at the genes in the birches seedlings that gave rise to fruit.
After two months, the researchers were able to extract DNA from both the seedlings in the syringe.
DNA was taken from the seeds and compared with a list of genes in a variety of species of tree.
They found the DNA was similar to that found in other species, but it did not contain the same genes.
“It is a very promising discovery because we have now shown that we can use the birs berry seeds as a fertiliser,” said Dr. Ravi Sood, a geneticist at the National Centre for Plant Genetic Resources.
BIRCH SACERS TO BE BUILT In the future, scientists hope to develop an enzyme that could convert the DNA into RNA, the building blocks of all life, he said.
There is also hope that the seed can be turned into a food source for animals and people.
Scientists have already been using seeds as fertilizer for more than 100 years.
In 1856, British scientist Sir John Herschel was the first to experiment with using seeds to fertilise the ground.
Over the years, the birthed seedlings have been used to produce many fertilisers, including cotton, wheat, coffee, sugarcane, barley and soybean.
It is thought the bier tree was the original commercialised seed, which was planted by a botanist in 1780.
Its seeds were also used to make fertilizer for the growing cotton crop.
Now, scientists are looking to make bier trees more widely available for farming, particularly for the production of fertilizers.
A large number of bier varieties are already being grown, including the Biere de la Croix de Bier, a bier grown in southern France, which is the world leader in bier production.
India has also been the world site of a project to make India’s bier the world champion bier.
With the help of the World Economic Forum’s Sustainable Development Goal for India, a plan to expand the biere de l’École Bier de l´Ecole Française (BLEEF) was launched in January.
For a more detailed look at the study, read the original article on Google News.