26 April 2018 15:28:56 Comment Tailler Une Plante De Canabisse
grew well and would have had an acceptable yield except it slacked when the time came to
Slack isn’t even the word it’s more like failed. It almost literally had zero resin. Because the
other 2 were nice plants this one was given a second chance before meeting its maker.
Make the grade when grown Cannabis 1Mois Photo
from clone it didn't.
Meet its maker it did, good riddance.
Aroma: These babies stink.
They smell when they’re young seedlings, vegging, rooting and flowering.
smell from just 2 vegging plants, 1 and 2 caused more noticeable odor than half the same grow filled with
flowering NL x Shiva's.
No. They didn’t smell like blueberries to me but did have something added to the sweet skunky indica odor
that has a berry quality to it. It is becoming stinkier as it ages too. For those of you that have friends that are
impressed with smell this would be a winner.
Max security calls for paying big time attention to odor control in
the grow with these. Except of course for 3 which doesn’t smell like anything but the lawn.
This weed would present a packaging challenge if you need to move it for some unknown reason -
Buzz: As stated the two remaining plants had better than average potency for this age.
Comment Tailler Un Pied De Marijuana
Both were definitely
indica types buzzing with 2 being somewhat unique with a heady floaty type thing going on. More later when
they’re older but I will say the buzz has some unique qualities compared to everything else worth keeping
more than likely.
e of Time
One of the most characteristic effects of marijuana intoxication is "Time passes very slowly; things go on for
the longest time (e.g., one side of a record seems to play for hours)" (1%, 3%, 21%, 43%, 31%). The effect
begins to occur at Moderate levels of intoxication (4%, 29%, 37%, 21%, 4%). The only background variable
modulating this characteristic effect is total marijuana use; Heavy Total users must be more intoxicated to
experience this (p <.05, overall).
An even more radical alteration of time is the common effect, "Time seems to stop; it's not just that things
take longer, but certain experiences are outside of time, are timeless" (17%, 17%, 37%, 20%, 6%). Priestley
(1964) has dealt with this phenomenon and calls it the experience of archetypal time. It generally does not
begin to occur until very high levels of intoxication are reached (1%, 6%, 17%, 21%, 25%). It is reported as
occurring more frequently by Females (p <.05). Non-users of Psychedelics experience it at higher levels of
intoxication than Users (p <.05).
The converse of time's slowing or stopping is "Time passes very rapidly; things finish almost before they
seem to have gotten started," an infrequent effect (28%, 29%, 32%, 7%, 1%) of the middle levels of
intoxication (6%, 16%, 19%, 18%, 7%). Females experience this more frequently than Males (p < .05), and
Heavy Total users more frequently than Light or Moderate Total users (p <.05, overall). The Therapy and
Growth group must be more intoxicated to experience time as passing rapidly than the Meditators (p <.01) or
the Ordinary Users (p <.01).
(3 of 9)4/15/2004 7:06:17 AM
On Being Stoned - Chapter 9
Figure 9-2. PERCEPTION OF TIME
Note.—For guide to interpreting the "How Stoned" graph,
see note on Figure 6-1.
The interrelationships between time
passing rapidly, slowly, or stopping are
shown in Figure 9-2. Time passing slowly is
more frequent than time stopping (p <<.001),
and time stopping occurs more frequently
than time passing rapidly (p <.001). While
the distributions of minimal levels of
intoxication do not differ significantly for
time passing slowly or rapidly, the experience
of time stopping occurs at higher levels of
intoxication (p <<.001 for either comparison).
An aspect of time passing more slowly has
already been presented in the phenomenon of
a long delay between chewing something and
tasting it (see chapter 8); this delay
phenomenon occurs far less frequently (p
<<<.001) than a general slowing of time, but
at approximately the same level of
Time stopping—archetypal time—was also
investigated with respect to shift in identity in the item "Some events become archetypal, part of the basic way
Man has always done things... ," which is dealt with fully in Chapter 18. It occurs about as frequently as time
stopping, but at lower levels of intoxication (p <.01).
Events and the Passage of Time
Not only is it characteristic of marijuana intoxication f
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