Thursday, December 18, 2014 9:28:12 AM Comment Tailler Un Plant De Cannabis En Video
may produce a grade
such as a 2 or a 3.
It is wise to note that the Potency of a plant depends on a
number of factors. It should be the goal of every grower to produce a
potent, high grade, product. Zero Zero is also a 'western' concept
derived from hash types that come from Morocco.
Figure 1.11 - This picture shows some hash being made. The powderlike
substance is the collection of trichomes from the plant. This
powder will eventually be solidified to make a bar of hash.
Photograph by Chimera.
Female plants produce resin glands (Figure 1.12 and 1.14).
Some of these glands may have lots of resin but are not very potent.
Other plants may have little resin but are very potent. Optimal growth
gives rise to a plant that has lots of resin and is very potent. Resin
glands are produced all over the female flowers and new leaves. They
can be seen clearly with the use of a magnifying aid. These resin
glands are correctly called Trichomes.
Figure 1.12 - This picture is a macro shot of some trichomes as they
look on the plant. Notice the ball shaped tips. These contain
cannabinoids. Photograph by Joop Jumas.
Figure 1.13 - This flowering female is covered in Trichomes. That is
what gives this bud her frosty look. Picture by Chimera.
Resin can be rubbed off the bud using the fingers and then
rolled into the palms to create small balls of hand rubbed hashish. It is
within these glands that one is to find the main concentration of
produced cannabinoids and THC. When a plant is in full flowering the
resin gland can explode or break dropping resin down onto the leaves
below. This can also give the leaves their shiny frosty potent look
during flowering. Towards the bottom of the plant are located the fan
leaves. These leaves are generally large and collect most of the light
for plant growth. Because these leaves are far away from the top of the
plant, which produce the most amount of resin glands and buds, they
collect the least amount of resin and are not very potent. It is best to
consider separating these fan leaves from the rest of the plant after
harvest because these leaves will not give you the best quality high.
Figure 1.14 - Trichomes Photograph by Joop Jumas.
We should now have an idea as to what we are looking for in
terms of a good quality smoke. We are looking for non-pollinated
female plants that have flowered, producing lots of buds with resin
glands that contain high levels and amounts of THC. We are also
looking for plants that have been well cured and processed in a way
that allows us to sample the full flavor, smell and taste of the plant.
One must also be aware that some plants are very potent and can
literally knock one’s socks off. This is where taste comes into play.
Some people like plants that give a head high but do not cause one to
fall asleep. Other people like plants that give a down effect and cause
the body to become less responsive to stimuli. The body d
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session, and sale of marijuana These questions are neither
rhetorical nor scornful. By asking them, I am calling for a sincere, hard look at the laws
and their basic underlying assumptions. If we have been deluded about how they work,
perhaps it is time for a reassessment of their status.
As I see it, the laws against marijuana have at least the following five functions (which
bear with them correlative assumptions about criteria of effectiveness): (1) deterrence, (2)
rehabilitation, (3) public safety, (4) vengeance, and (5) symbolic representation.
The first three of these functions are what might be called "instrumental" goals, and the
last two are "expressive." Deterrence, public safety, and rehabilitation are goals whose
attainment can, within the very severe limitations of bias and differential
perception—which influence everyone at all times—at least ideally be determined. Of
course, the public image of a given reality may be wildly different from the image that a
panel of disinterested experts would have (were it possible to find them). Who determines
whether and to what extent goals have been attained Thus, the criteria for effectiveness,
and the determination of whether the goals have been reached, although ideally
perceptible, in practice become somewhat muddied. But we should be able to see, in
theory, at least, that the first three of these goals are tangible. The last two are not tangible.
We can establish whether punishment rehabilitates the user, but it is impossible to
determine the effectiveness of the vengeance or the symbolism criterion. It is not that the
task would be too imposing; it is that they are ends in themselves, given in the nature of
things—for some observers—and they must be either accepted or rejected outright. Their
rightness or wrongness depends entirely on intangibles, on emotion, sentiment,
At first glance, a consideration of the first goal, deterrence, might seem a vain issue,
after even the most cursory glance at the enormity of the arrest statistics. To the 50,000
California marijuana arrests in 1968, we have those of every state—none so great in
number, singly, as California, but altogether at least doubling and possibly tripling the
figure for the whole country.
What of 1969 and 1970 Deterrence Who, indeed, is being deterred But consider the
question of whether the use of marijuana would not actually be even higher were the drug
legalized. The assumption about use being stimulated by the thrill of breaking the
law—the "forbidden fruit" hypothesis—has no validity. Most users are not attracted by the
risk of incarceration, on the contrary, most use marijuana in spite of the risks. Some
psychiatrists feel that lawbreakers feel guilty about imagined past transgressions and seek
a means to be punished. Such psychiatric judgments can often be used as an instrument to
attack any and all protests of the existing legal structure. By giving scientific legitima
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