What Is It?


What it is & Why It’s Different

 

The product is referred to as an Adjuvant or Colloidal Surfactant. There are several Adjuvants and Surfactants on the market. What makes this product different and why do we refer to it as Liquid Carbon?

Where Liquid Carbon is remarkably different than any other surfactant is in how it is blended and what it becomes in the process. You take the ingredients: corn oil, coconut oil, tall oil plant fatty acids, non-ionic surfactants, organic alcohol and H2O in a base and mix them all together.

 

SO, WHAT MAKES IT DIFFERENT?

  1. The Amount of each ingredient used in the blending.
  2. The Sequence that each ingredient is added in the process.
  3. The Temperature of each ingredient when it is added.
  4. The Dwell Time between when each ingredient is added.
  5. The Final Dwell Time & Temperature once all ingredients have been combined.

THE RESULTS: (from Biobased and Biogenic Testing Laboratory)

Percent Biobased Carbon 84% - Fossil Based Carbon 16%

You now have (The % biobased carbon specifically relates % renewable (i.e., non-fossil) organic carbon to total organic carbon, not to total mass.)

 

In the blending process, a series of intense reactions occur creating a solution consisting of minute ionically charged colloids. When mixed with water the Liquid Carbon has an instantaneous reaction and creates micelles, or colloidal micelles. Think of the biobased carbon now resembling minute ball bearings. The micelles have a slight negative exterior charge causing them to “repel” each other - that in turn drops the surface tension of the water molecules. This product should not be confused with wetting agents – like sulfates or silica. With a much lower surface tension, the biobased carbon colloid absorbs quickly into the leaf along with the nutrients or plant protection solutions you apply.

Looking at the Photosynthesis Process, the required radiation from the sun + 6 molecules of H2O + 6 molecules of carbon dioxide will make 1 molecule of sugar and disperse 6 molecules of oxygen. (Keeping in mind that all plants, animals and us humans are electromagnetic– we are governed by the Periodic Law and Table.)

Increasing the sugar production in the plant therefore has a major impact on the plant growth and overall quality. Given the structure of Liquid Carbon, it accelerates nutrient uptake, creates a greater root mass, and the plant bearing greater fruit.

The higher sugar production, (Brix level), creating the biomass of the plant, not only provides a larger plant overall; it also helps amplify the SAR (systemic acquired resistance), that process is the plants ability to defend against pests, fungus, bacteria and viruses.

Sometimes – Simple Solutions Have The Greatest Overall Impact