Fruits may or may not have.
Vitis Vinifera also known as Grapes Vine. A liana growing to 35 m tall, with flaky bark. The leaves are alternate, palmately lobed, 5–20 cm long and broad. The fruit is a berry, known as a grape; in the wild species it is 6 mm diameter and ripens dark purple to blackish with a pale wax bloom; in cultivated plants it is usually much larger, up to 3 cm long, and can be green, red, or purple. The species typically occurs in humid forests and streamsides.
Clusters of sweet grapes can be dripping from your own backyard grapevine with some attentive care and planning. Grape vines not only produce sweet and versatile fruits, they add an element of drama to a garden or landscape. A well-maintained grapevine can live up to 100 years. Adjusting irrigation based on weather and soil conditions, and paying particular attention to pruning needs will give your grapevine a good shot at a long and productive life.
Irrigate the grapevine during periods of little rain. Increase irrigation for an older vine and a vine growing in sandy soil, but decrease watering for a grapevine in clay soil. Apply nitrogen at the rate of 1 ounce of nitrogen per grapevine plant annually. The best time to fertilize is after buds appear but before the fruit develops. Too much fertilizer can lead to overgrowth of vegetation and decreased fruit quality.
These vines will perform well when kept in presence of full sunlight to partial shade condition. Water them moderately enough to keep their soil moist, not wet. The soil on which they are supposed to be planted must be well-drained. And for this fruit bearing plant there must be enough good air circulation around. To keep their growth healthy, ideally temperature must be around 27 to 40 degree Celsius. In terms of feeding, use any organic fertilizers.
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