All are self-pollinating hybrids. In spring and summer, the technology of cultivation of this culture is traditional. And in autumn and winter time, room cucumbers require maintenance of light and heat regime. Insulate windows, seedlings light up with daylight lamps. The distance between seedlings and the lamp is 3-5cm. Maintain the daytime temperature at 27-28 ° C, and at night - 16-20 ° C, water with warm water. Feeding should be done once in 7-10 days.
How to Grow Cucumbers Since they need warmer temperatures, cucumber seeds can be started outdoors when the soil has warmed to around 70 degrees. Watch for your melons and other pumpkin-family plants to have already sprouted, then sow cucumber seeds. If you need to lengthen your growing season, plant indoors a few weeks before this time so that you are transplanting growing sprouts. Just be very sure that the soil is warm and there is no chance of frost! Cucumbers are traditionally planted in rows or on mounds, allowed to sprawl along the ground. As a member of the pumpkin and gourd family, cucumber plants can take up quite a bit of space. For more intensive results, or just for some added aesthetic appeal, you can train cucumbers to climb a fence or trellis. You can set a trellis in a larger container and turn sprawling cucumbers into a contained potted plant! Plant seeds a half-inch into the soil and 6 to 10 inches apart, then thin to one and a half to two feet apart—trellised cucumbers need to be two feet apart. Water frequently, increasing even more as the fruit begins to form. Cucumbers are 90 percent water, so it’s very important to keep them watered well. Harvest cucumbers when they are smaller. Letting them grow too big will affect flavor and quality. Plus, if just one cucumber grows long enough that the seeds become mature, the entire plant will stop producing cucumbers. Pick them frequently to keep the plant growing and harvest coming!