The sunflower's
pattern reveals seeds occurring in two families of
spirals, one winding clockwise and the other counterclockwise and appearing
to fit through each other. Amazing! Like 2 vortexes.(like
a tornado and DNA pattern).

Different species of sunflowers
have different
Fibonacci
number sequences. The number of spirals are precise, often between
34 clockwise and 55 counterclockwise, to 55 and 89 and even up to 89 and
144. The daisy has a similar but smaller pattern. Pineapples have 8 rows
of scales sloping to the left and 13 to the right. Conifers have and 8,5
or a 5,3 arrangement. This shows not a random process, but a purposeful
dynamic constraint upon plant development.
The sunflower is a thirsty
flower. It consumes 17 times more water in a day, pound for pound, than
a human being does. But its thirst is no
match for a tree.

The sunflower angles out
from the primordia.(the
order in which seeds appear, growing from the centre outward).
This has been pinned down to be 137½ degrees. Ian
Stewart says to appreciate that mathematical significance, take consecutive
numbers in the Fibonacci sequence, such as 34 and 55; form the corresponding
fraction 34/55 and multiply by 360º.

The result is approximately
222.5º. Now angles can be measured externally or internally and because
222.5º is more than 180º, we should subtract it from 360º,
which yields the mysterious 137.5º, the angle mathematicians call
**the
golden angle**. If less than this angle
occurs, gaps appear in the seed head; if it is more than this then only
one family of spirals shows up.

Man and wohumanity too, could
take a lesson of efficiency
from nature's design.(singles
take note; we've seen some of your homes and/or rooms; Ha ha!).
The Creator is most efficient.

The golden angle is the only
angle where seeds pack without gaps and when they do, both families of
spirals simultaneously
occur. The most efficient packing, making the most solid and rugged seed
head occurs when the divergence
angle is equal to the golden angle.

The rate at which new primordia
appear are relative to the speed with which they move away from the tip
of the growing shoot.(begin
to grow or produce; put forth). This
can be shown on a bifurcation
diagram for spiral numerology,
where the vertical axis
will correspond to the rate at which new primordia appear.

Ian asks
in
his book if the role of genes has more to do with affecting the times
when primordia emerge, because they certainly don't need to tell the primordia
how to space out, this having been looked after by the laws of physics
of the Universe, the consequences of universal geometry, geometric design.

The most abundant species
on Earth is the orchid, with over 30,000 kinds.(species).of
them. They make good house plants, as their bloom, depending on the kind
of orchid, can last for months, but be careful if children are around,
as some kinds are poisonous.

The.(Coryanthes
speciosa).Bucket
Orchid flower attracts a species of male euglossine bee.(has
a green body). Two special glands in
the flower secrete
a liquid that drips into the bucket and in the process, producing a fragrance
irresistible to this bee. The flower provides the
bees with a scented wax which a bee can transfer from their hind leg
hairs to special pockets on his hind legs.

Different orchids of this
species have different scents, attracting different bees. Some orchid's
flowers bloom only for a few days. Occasionally a bee falls into the bucket
and making his way out must pass a pollen
sac. At a precise moment the pollen disengages from the flower and lodges
on the bee's back where the thorax.(the
middle one of three main segments of an insect's body).and
the abdomen are hinged. It becomes a 'back pack' by the time the bee has
climbed out of the flower's tunnel. Then the bee is lured to another orchid.(same
species).in
order for pollination.(a
placing of the yellow male sex cells {pollen} from the stamens of one flower
to the pistil of another).to
occur. In this second orchid, a catch mechanism on the root of the escape
tunnel grabs the pollen backpack.

Self-pollination of a plant
is prevented by its specially designed gene. Even when transferred to another
plant of the same kind, researchers at Cornell University found the first
plant would no longer accept pollen from the other. ...*Nature Medicine*,
volume 5, page 1410.

How did the orchid know the
male bee was the pollenator? If evolution be true, which came first, the
bee or
the plant? One couldn't
survive without the other over the years or eons of time evolution was
supposed to have been taking place. (the common understanding
about evolution is just so much pathetic.conjectural
crap!)

Some orchids attract only
specific bees by exuding a fragrance that mimics the scent of the female
of the species. Orchids have numerous ways to con pollinators. Even Darwin
commented in awe about this in his.*The
Various Contrivances by Which Orchids Are Fertilized by Insects*.

Orchids, like many other
plants have special relationships.

Many flowers exhibit a
Fibonacci mathematical sequence. Lilies have 3 petals, buttercups have
5, delphiniums have 8, marigolds 13, asters 21, with most daisies have
either 34, 55 or 89 and these numbers are most regular. The two families
of spirals in the sunflower both reveal Fibonacci sequence.

About 9% of the world's
flowering plants.(of
which there are about 20,000 species).must
be 'buzzed' by bees and then the flowers eject pollen. If Creator-God didn't
program this ability into bees to know how to do this to get the pollen,
which then came first?

The bee doesn't even
need the pollen. It goes for the nectar and the pollen attaches to it's
hairs to be carried to the next flower.

The more we look, the more
the great mind behind it all is seen. The interdependency is absolutely
mind boggling! Only a Super Being of such brilliance as to be incomparable
in intelligence to anything we could ever have imagined, could possibly
put such a fantastic
system together.

The.Gaians
are discovering more daily regarding a few of the factors necessary to
consider in designing such a system; the factors are enormous in number,
even in the design of the common dandelion!