True News - Real Life
HOW TOMATOES BLUSH? - Printable Version

+- True News - Real Life (https://piktometre.com)
+-- Forum: My Category (https://piktometre.com/forumdisplay.php?fid=1)
+--- Forum: Health (https://piktometre.com/forumdisplay.php?fid=2)
+--- Thread: HOW TOMATOES BLUSH? (/showthread.php?tid=184)



HOW TOMATOES BLUSH? - admin - 07-27-2020

Growing tomatoes is one of the simplest and most enjoyable plants. Many questions come to mind as to how the tomato formed in green color becomes red tomato after it grows and matures. Instead of asking How Tomatoes Tomatoes, it is necessary to look at the answer of why the color of the tomato is red. In the continuation of the subject you will find more information about the substance that gives the tomato red color.

Let's look at how to grow tomatoes first

I also recommend you our article titled The history of tomato . In that article, you can find a lot of information like who found the tomato first and why it was forbidden to consume tomatoes in the Ottoman Empire.

You can also take a look at our article on what vitamin is available in tomatoes .
No other vegetable can give people the pleasure of the crimson tomatoes taken from its branches. That tomato begins to make people happy without eating or even tasting it. The ease of growing tomatoes and the ability to grow tomatoes everywhere in pots in the soil have made this widespread among people.

For tomato bread, the soil is first fed with fertilizers for a while. This fertilization and soil feeding process should start in the spring. If the seedling is not to be grown, it should not be grown too large. Generally, everyone who goes to grow tomatoes for the first time makes a mistake in this regard. When choosing seedlings, smaller, younger seedlings should be preferred. These seedlings attach to the soil more easily and adapt more easily. Large seedlings may not grow in the same way. It is necessary to avoid fine seedlings, such as large seedlings, blooming seedlings. Changing the soil of the blooming seedling lowers its flowers and cannot remove tomatoes.

If you prefer to grow the seedling yourself, you need to place the pot in an area with plenty of sun. Seedlings growing in the soil grow very slowly. It is necessary to regularly water the seedlings in the pot. Seedlings that do not water regularly do not grow. Removal of the leaves in the lower parts of the seedling with the help of scissors accelerates the growth of the seedlings. If the seedling is in a pot, throwing small slaps on the seedlings every day strengthens the seedlings' trunk. This little tapping is to do what the wind does to the seedling. Movements such as vinegars can be made. If the seedling is in the soil, this is not necessary. Again, if the seedlings are planted in the soil, it is sufficient even if it is watered slightly. But the tomato in the pot needs to be watered several days a week. Irrigation is abundantly reduced until the tomatoes start to be picked up, and when the tomatoes come out.

Plants such as string beans, potatoes, fennel and dill are not planted next to the tomato seedling. These plants prevent each other's development. In the pruning of the seedling, it is done in a way to be beneficial to the rest of the seedling. The stronger the seedling grows in the pot, the better it is. The non-blooming parts of the tomato seedling and, if too long, can be pruned from the top. These are the parts that take the food and cause the tomatoes to grow late. Disposal of unnecessary sections allows regions that need growth to progress more quickly.

How Do Tomatoes Fry?
It is one of the subjects that amazed people for a long time, that the tomatoes came out lush green and later turned red. However, as with any subject related to plants, this also has a scientific answer.

There are organelles called plastis in plant cells. These organelles are divided into 3 different task groups. These can be summarized as energy section, food storage and color section. Color pigments are present in every living creature, including humans. The chloroplast plasticite, which gives its green color, takes sunlight and stores energy and turns the plants it contains into green color. There is a plait called chromoplast inside the tomato. This plait combines with different pigments in each plant and creates different colors. It is this substance that gives lemon yellow, carrot orange.
So how does tomatoes grow first, then green, and then become red? The answer to this question is also hidden in the institutes. So what is the pigment that gives color to tomato? Plastites can transform into each other over time. The reason why tomatoes were green at first was for growing inside. Since the green tomato will store energy and nutrients faster, the inner part will grow faster. However, this energy need gradually decreases and a change in equivalent is observed in tomato. Redness is already a feature added to tomato in the maturity stage.

Tomatoes that have been collected green must be kept under the sun in the blush. Tomatoes waiting under the sun will start to fry after a while. Another way to make the tomato red is to wrap it and hold it. When we wait for the tomato by wrapping it, this prevents the release of certain gases and means that the tomato starts to turn red. Tomato does not have to become red. This is just an event that people cannot get used to later, as they accept the tomato red.

There is no big taste difference between green tomatoes and red tomatoes. In green tomatoes, it can be used in any food such as salad, food and so on. If tomatoes are grown in regions that do not get enough sun in various parts of the world, it is not expected to be red and always harvested in green.

Pigment That Gives Color To Tomato
The name of the pigment that gives the tomato red color is Lycopene. Briefly, what is lycopene?

Lycopene is a bright red carotenoid pigment, found in tomatoes and other red fruits. Lycopene is the most common carotenoid found in the human body and is one of the most powerful carotenoid antioxidants. Its name is derived from the Latin name of tomato, Solanum lycopersicum. Source