Why wouldn't you just tie and super glue the moss and flood the tank?
These mosses both attach quite well in my experience, especially to rocks..
Since you've already come this far and presumably blended up your moss with yogurt I'm not sure what you can do.
I'm trying to get coverage over a large area with mosses that grow very slowly (instead of clumps of growth). String/glue works well with most mosses but these guys are hard to spread out with that technique.
If this attempt fails, I'll just go that route and submerge as soon as they're glued/tied. I have leftover pellia and I'm trying to grow more f. splach on a mesh so we'll see if I have enough.
EDIT: Sounds like you've already grown both of these. I've tried growing mini pellia twice and it's been really slow for me. First time taking a swing at f. splach but I've heard it's also slow.
If you have and excel, or metricide 14 (or 28) you can mix that into your spray bottle (at water change dose) and apply that, it should help a bit.
I know its not helpful now but in my experience using the DSM isn't worth it for moss as usually it grows fairly fast when submerged.
If all else fails reduce humidity for 2 days, (70%) then bring it back up into the 90's. Moss usually does well in rebounding but....
I don't have either (have some Flourish and Thrive, but no Excel as it makes shrimp keepers a little wary) so I'll do some research and see if I can order it quickly. Mini pellia and Fissidens splach grow sooo sloowwww
it's impressive. I was hoping to spread them out a bit so that I get coverage of my wood instead of clumps but I may not be so fortunate.
I think most mosses are pretty hardy, I just happen to be DSMing some of the slowest and wimpiest.
can't help on the DSM stuff, but the pictures are oriented based off your camera phones orientation. In other words (for my iphone 7), my vertical photos come out sideways on TPT and my landscape photos come out fine.
The iphone adds orientation information (thanks to the orientation sensors in the phone) to the EXIF data on each picture. Modern photo viewers recognize and read the EXIF in order to display the photo properly despite the photo technically being stored rotated. It kind of seems like TPT's image display software may be ignoring the EXIF information and displaying them as stored --so what you're saying: sideways. The annoying part is that when I rotate the picture in my photo viewer and save it for upload, I suspect it's just modifying the EXIF info without actually rotating the picture in memory (computationally easier) so that when it's uploaded to TPT, it doesn't actually make a difference.
Guess TPT is pretty old... Guess I can only take landscapes from now on.