Amazingly Complex Sensors in Plants

Most folks know about young sunflowers following the sun across the sky, which has been a bit of a mystery until lately. Other plants have sensory mechanisms as well to improve their survival opportunities, gotta get the most of that sunlight, don'tcha know.

Plants have sensors to seek light, but they are far more intricate than previously thought, and testify of the Master Engineer.
Image credit: National Institute of Health, usage does not imply endorsement of this site
Further research shows that plant sensors are far more intricate that just pointing a plant toward the light. They even activate "switches" that control the plant's behavior. This is yet another example of the purposeful engineering of the Master Engineer, and makes Darwinism even less plausible than it is now.
Plants’ amazing sensor systems enable them to adapt in response to multiple environmental cues. Since plants can’t get up and move around, they have to grow, develop, and thrive where they are.

One of the key factors in a plant’s life cycle is processing sunlight in the form of duration (day length), light quality (wavelength), and light intensity. All of these interconnected light-related factors are monitored within the plant’s leaf cells by a family of sensor proteins called phytochromes. When the red to far-red region of the visible light spectrum changes during the day, or because of shade from neighboring plants, the conformation (3-D shape) of the phytochrome proteins becomes altered and they act like genetic switches.
To read the rest of this short but interesting article, click on "Multipurpose Plant Sensors Startle Scientists".