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1.
This is the temperature up to which the ginger is said to be more relaxed and comfortable. Approaching 16'C there is a slight change in state (Tg) from relaxed to mildly irritated. a colour transition is also noted (typically - white to pale pink).

It does depend on how quickly you heat them up tho and to which max temp (25-30'C). Note here that a fast heating rate will cause non-relaxation and charring...

if you employ a typical heating rate of 1'C/min across a range of -4'C to 16'C you will cause the subject to go through what is called the Tg or ginger Transition temperature.

The next step is to slow the heating rate to 0.2'C/min as anything in excess of this can cause ginger stress in the subject (indicated by pink cheeks and a frown).

En route to 25'C it is imperative to introduce the chemical SPF 1000000 or White Exterior Walls Gloss Paint. This allows the ginger to slowly come to terms with the external environment.

If however the system is feeling imbalanced on a particular day then a coating of tin foil and cellotape can also be utilised for masking any external environmental influence.

after 25'C the system may become unstable and pink cheeks and frown are subject to progress into bouts of severe irritation.A whining noise is also typically noted at ca. 27'C.

After which the subject will char severely and rapidly degrade into a pile of angry ash.
Guy 1: Where did that ginger go to?

Guy 2: Oh the temperature increased from 16'C to 24'C quite quickly there...

Guy 1: Ah the ginger transition temperature was reached way too quickly...... thats what happens when they think they have souls...

Guy 2: check your shoes, the last thing I need is a Tg red waffle stain.... the wife would not be impressed....
by fockboy July 28, 2010