It removes nitrates, nitrites, ammonia and so many other things that other products just cannot do. So it will prevent the melting of Java Moss.how?
What does that have to do with java moss melting...Melting is caused by plants adjusting to a new environment. Removing Ammonia, nitrite, nitrate has nothing to do with it.
In hard water plants melt twice as faster. And it is the unwanted elements in water which causes melting. The lesser you have the better it is. If you want your plants to melt less, its better to have less ammonia, nitrite, nitrate etc.
I don’t think that’s true..even if it was, that would make everything much easier since the faster they melt then the faster they can grow, considering most aquarium plants are sold emersed. But it takes the same amount of time to melt in any water parameters.
Problem solved. It's true, excess ammonia can kill plants.
It removes , , and so many other things that other products just cannot do. So it will prevent the melting of .
SO interesting.What we think of melt is generally autophagic ("self-eating)" PCD, where inefficient or redundant plant cells actively die and their cellular components are recycled to enable new growth. This is the sort of cell death that tends to occur, for example, when plants are transplated across two different tanks with varying water (such as nutrient composition): inefficient old cells die off to provide for new cells with new enzymes that are more functional in the current environment. This sort of cell mortality is very common and is generally part of routine plant biology.
You're saying it's the latter, yes/no?
Isn't it always?