Gardener minshews are usually green but their seeds are usually white.
But a new research suggests they have the potential to produce a new breed of Dutch flower.
The researchers from the University of Groningen, Netherlands, say they have found the secret to the flower’s ability to bechid is a protein called C-glucoamylase, which can transform a plant’s starch into sugars.
C-glimoamylases are found in almost every animal, but scientists have not yet figured out why it’s important for plants to have the enzyme in the first place.
Grenada, the Netherlands, has about 300,000 people living in about 1,000 villages.
They live in what is considered the wild, which means they’re isolated from people and most of the other animals.
The researchers believe the lack of C-gal may be why they have such a high population.
They tested the flowers of six different varieties of the plant, including some that have been cultivated in the Netherlands for centuries.
They found that each of the six varieties was able to produce the seeds of its flower.
“It is a really amazing result because it shows that these flowers are not only able to grow, but can also produce seeds that are actually viable and that are not susceptible to disease,” said Dr. Eberhard van der Hulst, who led the study.
“The question is: What happens to the seeds that the flowers produce?”‘
A new breed’Van der Hulets team hopes to continue their research in future, but they want to find out whether there are other genes that control how the flower responds to different temperatures.
They are also looking into whether other proteins that are involved in the process of plant growth could also be involved in producing seeds.
If they can figure that out, the team is looking at different varieties to find the ones that produce the highest yield.
“We are hoping to create a new variety of Dutch gardener’s flowers,” van der Horst said.
“They will be available in the supermarket in the summer.”