Coffea contains more than 70 types of paper, two of which are the most important for commercial coffee production, Coffea arabica and Coffea canephora Pierre. Native to Africa, coffee trees produce the original ground porridge and beans used to make wine. According to a study by American University, the tree is known as Kaffa and is called Kafa because it was prolific in the area, and some people use the word “coffee” from this tree. I believe that was born. Coffee trees have a longer lifespan in the wild than they grow. A coffee tree that grows in the living room of a large farm in Brazil, a small farm owned by the Kona family and a coffee lover, has a life cycle.
The Average Life Cycle of Coffee Trees
Coffee tree seeds are contained in berries called cherries. Protective seed coats and silver skin are covered with other commonly known layers of Neguapi or parchment. Cherry generally contains two species, but sometimes berries contain only one species and are called berries. The cherries change from green to bright red and then deep purple as they mature.
Coffee beans germinate slowly. According to a study published in the Brazilian Journal of Plant Physiology, arabica coffee seeds grow cooler, taking 50-60 days to occur in warm weather and emerge from the soil. The period can take up to 90 days. The optimum germination temperature is 86 degrees Fahrenheit. In nature, rain and microbes ferment and break down the pulp of cherries, resulting in longer germination times.
Coffee saplings stand about 1 1/2 and 2 feet high one year after they grow. At this point in the life cycle, protection from direct sunlight and high humidity is required. Wild young coffee trees can find larger tree-covered canopies that provide the necessary environment for both young and large trees. It also takes 3-5 years for the seedlings to mature.
Within 3 years of germination, the coffee tree begins to reproduce, with the aroma of jasmine, and I have white flowers. Cherry will be visible within 15 weeks after modification. According to the Coffee Institute, oil drainage that preserves food for developing embryos during this period uses over 70% of the photosynthesis of coffee trees. The cherry is fully ripe and it takes 7-11 months.
During maturity, coffee trees can stand at heights of 30 feet or more. The roots extend up to about 1 foot in the soil, and the surface roots are 6 1/2 feet long. Trees can produce fruits in 60 years, but the life cycle of coffee trees when cultivated ends in about 40 years when roots are rooted. According to African anecdotal evidence, coffee trees have a lifespan of 100 years.