A plant has a survival rate of 100% for all species

A plant has a survival rate of 100% for all species, aside from that of H. violacea and R. pinifolius, which its rate survival rate decrease from 100% in the month July to 56% and 63% in the long stretch of September, respectively. The two species have moderately moderate development rates, and that keep them from going up against encompassing plants for both space and sunlight.
D.tasmanica additionally experiences issues in going up against more overwhelming species. It figures out how to make due by relinquishing its develop leaves for new basal shoots that could better adapt to the lower light conditions.
B. vagans has the fastest growth as far as plant height. This is expected more to the stretching of overhanging leaves than it was too upright growth. Despite the fact that the falling foliage made a spectacular visual impact, plants developing beneath B. vagans tended to wind up mothered. Plants of B. vagans and P. parviflorus has the most elevated rates of spread and outward growth from the VGM surface and in the long run turned into the prevailing green wall cover. The dense canopy of variegated foliage and plenteous pale purple blossoms make P. parviflorus an appealing decision for the green wall. However, in high visibility sites, spent blooms may be removed as they bring down the presence of the wall. Likewise, sufficient light ought to be given, since shaded stems and leaves tended to wither and die
P. argentatus has a slower developing rate making it ready to keep up a steady pace of upward and outward development despite the packed conditions. It started to effectively go after space and light, and toward the finish of great silver, leaves made a remarkable complexity to the darker green foliage of B. vagans. In spite of being a tropical animal type with notoriety for being ice touchy, P. argentatus showed no indications of harm when presented to encompassing temperatures as low as – 2°C. The succulent species C. remota produces weak stems that tended to become down and over the vertical green module. The shortcoming of the stems constrained outward development and consequently the capacity of the species to effectively go up against neighbouring plants.
Both the stems and the leaves are weak and inclined to breakage. This is an issue in circumstances where green wall vegetation can present mechanical disturbances. The two P. lectranthus species has the most noteworthy overhang temperatures. It is conceivable that the fine hairs covering the leaf surface confined limit layer air movement, subsequently lessening transpiration and keeping the dispersal of overabundance warmth to the climate. Calandrinia remota has the most reduced canopy temperature.