The information presented in the previous episode is out of date.
In an alternate universe, there is still an Earth in geochemistry only. This one, Alternate Earth 600, is a "backwards Earth". Instead of 24 hours, a day lasts 42 hours. Instead of 12 months, a year lasts 21 months (translated into roughly three Terran years.) Instead of orbiting one sun, it orbits two (a G-type binary). Instead of rising from east to west, the two suns rise from west to east. Which means that instead of 22.1 to 24.5 degrees, its axial tilt alternates from 112.1 to 114.5 degrees. It bears some resemblance to Chris Wayans's "Serrana":
The deepest ocean trench is 3.2 miles. The tallest peak, on the other hand, is 5.7 miles above sea level. What look in the picture like tiny little rivers are actually flooded faults (similar to Malawi, Tanganyika and Victoria) that are processing to break up this supercontinent.
Today, this alternate Earth has no multicellular lifeforms--all you'll ever find there are marine microbes. The atmosphere is identical to the Cambrian of back home--levels of carbon dioxide are 4500 parts per million, yet oxygen still makes up 12.5% of the atmosphere.
To that end, one of our scientists, who was uninterested in single-celled germs, decided to terraform that planet, which is against the law according to the scientific community. Unlike Serina, in which the list of seeds is short, vague and seemingly random, his seedlist is a long one, consisting of most (not all) of the algae, plants, fungi and animals that we humans have used for human purposes--food, pets, show, research, pest control, pollination, to name a few. (If you want the whole list, let me know in the comments below.)
However, would any of the seeds, who evolved to work on a planet of 24-hour days and 365-day years, survive the initial try in their new home with astronomical differences, or would there be an instant mass extinction?