Zombie Tomato (). Photo by sp34n119w
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Zombie Tomato

Uploaded by: sp34n119w

Wednesday September 15, 2010

Caption: A small planting area in an industrial park has been taken over by the tomato plant that will not die. It gets cut back to nothing and regrows - bigger than ever. Through the bramble you can see the overgrown curb and the plant extends behind the rock. There are green tomatoes on the pavement. I'm told the tomatoes are very good... but I just took a few to get the seeds. I'm thinking even I can grow a Zombie Tomato!

Manufacturer: FUJIFILM

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Orientation: top - left

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Copyright: [None] (Photographer) - (Editor)

PRINT Image Matching: 28 bytes undefined data

Compression: JPEG compression

Exposure Time: 1/450 sec.

FNumber: f/2.9

Exposure Program: Creative program (biased toward fast shutter speed)

ISO Speed Ratings: 100

Exif Version: Exif Version 2.2

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Shutter speed: 8.80 EV (APEX: 21, 1/445 sec.)

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Metering Mode: Pattern

Light Source: 0

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Sensing Method: One-chip color area sensor

File Source: DSC

Scene Type: 1

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Exposure Mode: Auto exposure

White Balance: Auto white balance

Scene Capture Type: Standard

Sharpness: Normal

Subject Distance Range: Unknown

InteroperabilityIndex: R98

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Display: 50, 100, 200 Sort: Newest First - Order Posted
3. seflagamma
9:11 PM GMT on October 27, 2010
That is amazing! I have a bunch of "volunteer" tomato seedlings coming up in my garden bed because they came from my compost!

I guess some tomato seeds are very hearty!
Action: Quote | Ignore User
Member Since: August 29, 2005 Comments: 297
2. sp34n119w
10:07 PM GMT on September 17, 2010
Thanks for that! Interesting site. I wonder if someone will come after me for copyright infringement on the "Zombie Tomato" name, now, LOL
Action: Quote | Ignore User
Member Since: January 27, 2007 Comments: 56
1. fldeal
5:30 PM GMT on September 16, 2010
Check this out!

http://www.greenlivingtips.com/articles/130/1/Heirloom-and-heritage-seeds.html

The seeds are called zombies as they have been engineered to produce sterile seed that can be made viable again with a chemical treatment. The chemical treatment will of course likely be sold by the company that markets the seed.
Action: Quote | Ignore User
Member Since: October 6, 2008 Comments: 11

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