Physical Non-Contact Communication between Microscopic Aquatic Species: Novel Experimental Evidences for an Interspecies Information Exchange

This experiment found a biophotonic communication between different cellular species (two unicellular and one multicellular), this communication provokes for example the decrease of the other specie's proliferation rate, it can be an ecological regulatory system.

" Previous experiments on physical non-contact communication within same species gave rise to test for this type of communication also across the species border, which was the aim of the present study. It was found that autotrophic unicellular organisms (Euglena viridis), separated by cuvettes, affected the proliferation rate of heterotrophic unicellular organisms (Paramecium caudatum). Further, the heterotrophic unicellular organism affected also the proliferation rate of a multicellular heterotrophic organism (Rotatoria sp.) and vice versa. In the case when populations (of Euglena viridis and Paramecium caudatum) were shielded against electromagnetic fields in the optical spectrum from each other, no effects were measured. The results may support the notion that the organisation of ecosystems relies also on the exchange of electromagnetic fields from their constituting biosystems." {Credits 1}

{Credits 1} 🎪 Fels, D. (2016). Physical non-contact communication between microscopic aquatic species: Novel experimental evidences for an interspecies information exchange. Journal of Biophysics, 2016. Copyright © 2016 Daniel Fels. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License.

Last modified on 20-Mar-16

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