From Kook Science
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Electroculture is a method of applying atmospheric electricity to the fertilization of plant life; this may also be extended to include magnetism (magnetoculture), radio, light (chromopathy), and sound. The application of electroculture is intended to assist the agriculturalist to "accelerate growth rates, increase yields, and improve crop quality", as well as "protect plants from diseases, insects and frost."
Early Reading on Electroculture
The following articles form a brief, historical basis from which to continue reading on electroculture.
- Warner, Clarence D. (13 Feb. 1892), "ELECTRICITY IN AGRICULTURE", Scientific American Supplement 33 (841)
- Curtis, Thomas Stanely (June 1917), "Cultivating Vegetables With Electricity", Everyday Engineering
- EE (Nov. 1917), "Electricity Being Used to Hasten Crops", Electrical Experimenter
- Baines, Arthur E. (1921), Germination in Its Electrical Aspect: A Conservative Account of the Electro-Physiological Processes Concerned in Evolution, From the Formation of the Pollen-Grain, to the Completed Structure of the Seedling, Together With Some Further Studies in Electro-Physiology, London: George Routledge and Sons, https://archive.org/details/germinationinits00bainuoft
- Allen, Arthur H. (1922), Electricity in Agriculture: the Uses of Electricity in Arable, Pasture, Dairy, and Poultry Farming; Horticulture; Pumping and Irrigation; Electroculture; and General Mechanical and Domestic Service on Farms; for Farmers, Agriculturists, Horticulturists, Supply-station Engineers, Electrical Manufacturers, and Others, London: Sir Isaac Pitman & Sons, https://archive.org/details/electricityinagr00allerich
- White, George Starr (1940), Cosmo-Electro Culture for Land & Man, http://www.rexresearch.com/white/white.htm — presented in "Simplified Spelling"