As the forest canopy approaches completion, Jack in the Pulpits erupt to full size. A few are just ripe, but most are a visibly transducent green that the canopy itself manages to copy only for a few days.
Embedded on the spadix (the Jack), thousands of tiny flowers begin to bloom as the spathe (the Pulpit) develops its purple and white striping. Slightly foetid, the plant attracts mosquitos and gnats. As they crawl down the inside of the tube, they brush against the flowers, pollinating them. Continuing down past them, looking for animal flesh, the darkness and shape of the spathe disorient them. Most of the insects eventually find their way out, perhaps in a slight insect daze, but some never do, and die inside.
What could be more Cyborg like?
Plant and insect united briefly in function operating independently of any intention, one part incapable of intention, the other full of an intention that is irrelevant to the result except for the force of its delusion.
What could be less Cyborg like?
This is the ground the Cyborg contests, the idea of Nature, apart from Humanity, the idea of intention and agency being the same, that the unintentional is the same as that without agency.