When it comes to flowering plants and growing outdoors, wind is an essential factor.

Windsors are essential to many of the plants that bloom, including rose bushes, magnolia trees, and even native American wildflowers such as tulips, lavender, and bay laurel.

“Wind is the one thing that is really important to us in our life,” says Elizabeth Salles, an assistant professor of plant sciences at Western Washington University.

“I think it’s something we really need to learn from people.

They’ve been living in wind farms for centuries and they have all kinds of different flowers.”

“Flowers are not flowers if they don’t have a wind source,” says Salless.

In the past, scientists have suggested that wind and plants may be linked, but they haven’t established that relationship scientifically.

Today, researchers are starting to look at wind-related factors in plants.

The research is being conducted by Sallys group in collaboration with the University of Maryland.

Salles and her team have found that when the wind blows, the plants in the area produce more water than they do when the sun is shining.

This is due to wind producing more energy in the day than it does at night.

When the wind is blowing, Sallis says, the plant’s photosynthesis will also increase.

But when the air is clear, plants in wind-rich areas tend to use less energy.

Instead, the energy is used up in the air.

For example, in a research study, Sillys team observed how wind and plant photosynthesis worked in a lab environment.

Using a microscope, they could take photos of individual plants.

Then, using a computer program, they simulated the conditions of different conditions for different plants.

The results showed that when plants are in a windy or clear area, photosynthesis increases and plants produce more energy.

In the lab, this process can occur by photosynthesis through the photosynthetic pathways, which include chlorophyll and chlorophyseal.

According to Sallies group, when plants photosynthesize, the cells in the plant make carbon dioxide to convert sunlight into energy.

But in a cold environment, the photosynthesis pathway is blocked.

Because the photosystem is blocked, there is less carbon dioxide produced and fewer energy released from the plant.

By looking at plants in their natural environment, researchers can better understand how plants use their energy and how they can control that process.

If wind and the photosensitivity of the plant are linked, it could be possible to create a wind-friendly ecosystem.

It’s possible, Sallaess says, to have wind-based farms in parts of the world where the plants are more sensitive to wind.

As part of the study, the team tested the ability of plants in areas with windy conditions to grow in a way that allowed the plant to produce more carbon dioxide.

They found that plants that were in a region where wind was blowing had more photosynthetically active cells than those that were not in that area.

A similar study has been conducted by researchers at the University and the University at Albany.

Scientists in the United States and around the world have been working on this connection for a while, Salls group says.

So far, Sillaess says she’s seen a correlation between wind-induced changes in the plants photosynthesis and the ability to grow new plants.

She says there is currently no scientific evidence that wind can cause a plant to grow taller or produce more flowers.

She also says she does not think wind is the sole cause of the increased plants productivity.

Another potential link between wind and growth in plants is the fact that the plants produce energy when the light is at its highest.

Researchers in the Netherlands are working on a similar research project, and they hope to have results in 2018.