The test was carried out in Holland. Willemvan Eldik, a member of the Holland research team Delphy, said the crop was sown in November and the large leaves were "as fast as summer" with the combination of red and blue LED.
Van Eldrik says buds grow quickly and produce nectar quickly. Bumblebees and bees were pollinated and picked fruit in January 31st of this year.
The experiment used the summer variety Tulameen (rubusidaeus), which was carried out in greenhouse controlled by climate.
At the same time, the BlackBerry experiment was carried out, starting from November 20th last year, flower buds in January this year, pollinated by Bumblebee and bee, and fruit in February.
Researchers hope that this research will help Holland growers achieve annual production.
The potential of LED has aroused great concern in gardening. Unlike traditional high-pressure sodium lamps, LED lighting can be dimmed according to various crops, the so-called "light formula".
Each plant needs different light at different times of the day and in different periods of growth.
Most growers are currently using 450 nanoscale blue light (which contributes to the production of chlorophyll and beta carotene) and 660 nanoscale red light (affecting germination, plant growth, leaf growth and flowering).
More red light usually increases crop yields linearly. Lighting can also adjust light, affecting the shape, taste and other characteristics of plants.