Blue Mold is one type of mold that grows on fruit.
fruit as it is ALIVE!
No, mould will only grow on old fruit so it will not grow on a fresh apple
Why do tomatoes deserve to be the only vegetable/fruit/WHATEVER IT IS not to grow mold? Everything grows mold, eventually.
Mold can grow on any organic material including fruit. Fruit contains water and nutrients that are needed for mold growth.
fruit because it has both water and mold grows better in acidic environments.
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any 1 any 1
Because they are a perishabble fruit.
the fruit that mold's the fastest is an apple it takes 1 week
some fruits are moist and with no air it makes spoilage
This would depend on the moisture of the fruit or vegetable, and nutrients, and the type of mold. Mold doesn't care about classifications or tastes - it only cares about what gives it energy and helps it grow. Unripe, dry, thick-skinned things won't encourage mold growth as well as thin-skinned, decomposing, moist organic matter, regardless of being fruit or vegetable.
because of the spores that travel everywhere that sticks to foods and grows into a type of fungi called mold.
yes, depending on how long it has been there.
it does not grow mold all
Mold can grow on anything and Yes.
It would take a longer time to grow mold on an orange in the fridge than it would being left out in room temperature. Putting fruit in the fridge helps the fruit stay fresher for a long time period. I would think it would take a couple of weeks, in other words a long time for an orange to grow mold while in the fridge.
Moldy fruit is bad. Mold is a fungus and you can get very sick from Mold
Yes, any food can have mold grow on it.
No mold does not grow on lights places
What makes mold grow on beans?
There are many different kinds of ingredients that grow mold. Fruits and breads can grow many different kinds of mold.
Yes, mold does grow on organic matter. For example, mold will grow on feces, and feces is organic matter.
Fruit are exposed to spores from their formation to your refrigerator. These spores germinate and grow along the surface of the fruit looking for an opening in the outer covering. Once found, the fungus begins to send in hyphae and continue to grow. When enough growth has occurred, the fungus will produce conidia, or spores.
You'll find that almost everything has the potential to grow mold. That includes foods which, when they rot, often grow mold. So yes, a pear can grow mold. I suggest you eat it before it does.