Tuesday, August 30, 2016 9:18:27 AM Comment Faire Germer Des Graines De Cannabis
ll be better than the street hash you find on the market. Street hash
tends to be made from the less finer skuff material to make more
blocks of hash at a lesser quality. If you smoke homemade hash then
you will probably understand why 90% of street hash is sold at rip-off
prices. Those big ounce chucks you buy probably only contain 10% of
the good stuff, if any at all!
Many countries use most of these techniques to make hash.
You can almost imagine that in order to achieve bulk amounts you will
have to use a lot of skuff in conjunction with a lot of employees or
several drum machines working around the clock.
GLOSSARY OF TERMS
Acidity: Acidity is Indicated by a pH value Below 7.
Aerate: Loosening or puncturing the soil to increase water penetration.
Afghani: A short Indica land race strain from Afghanistan. Very
Air layering: A specialized method of cloning a plant which is
accomplished by growing new roots from a branch while the branch is
still connected to the parent plant.
Alkaline: Having a pH value of above 7.
Alternate host: One of two kinds of plants on which a parasitic fungus
must develop to complete its life cycle.
Alternate: To be "located directly across from", or it can apply to
stamens when between the petals.
Annual: Completing one life cycle.
Bactericide: A chemical compound that kills or inhibits bacteria.
Bale: Any package of marijuana weighing over 10 lbs.
Ballast: A transformer used mainly with HID lighting equipment.
Bhang: An Indian and Middle Eastern drink made from cannabis.
Biennial: Completing the life cycle in two growing seasons. Cannabis
is not biennial.
Biological Control: Total or partial destruction of pathogen
populations by other organisms.
Blight: Rapid death of a leaf.
Blotch: A disease characterized by large irregular spots on a leaf.
Blue light: Mercury based light or a Metal Halide light.
Blunt: A joint rolled in a tobacco-leaf wrapper.
Bong: A water-cooled pipe made from glass.
Bonsai: The art of growing carefully trained plants.
Bract: A small leaf or scale-like structure associated with and
subtending an inflorescence or cone.
Bud: Female flower.
Caespitose: Growing in tufts.
Calyx: Outer whorl of flowering parts; collective term for all the sepals
of a flower.
Cambium: The thin membrane located just beneath the bark of a plant.
Canker: A canker is a necrotic often sunken area on a stem, trunk, or
branch of a plant.
Cannabinoids: The psychoactive compound found in cannabis.
Chillum: A small fat pipe made of clay.
Chlorophyll: The green pigment in leaves. When present and healthy
usually dominates all other pigments. It is important in the conversion
of CO2 and H2O into glucose.
Chlorosis: Chlorosis is the yellowing of normally green tissues due to
the destruction of the chlorophyll or the partial failure of the
chlorophyll to develop.
Chronic: A strain of cannabis or a high-quality cannabis weed.
Clasping: Leaf partly or wh
Cannabis Cabansis Cannabis Information
o not lead to it, but actually act as deterrents. One of the most important actions of
cannabis is to quiet and stupefy the individual so that there is no tendency to
violence..."33 A Canadian physician, H. B. M. Murphy, is quoted by Chopra as a
summary on marijuana and crime, saying, "Most serious observers agree that cannabis
does not, per se, induce aggressive or criminal activities, and that the reduction of the
work drive leads to a negative correlation with criminality rather than a positive one."34
The Chopras seem to provide thin fodder for the argument of the criminal inducement of
The same cannot be said for the work of Gardikas ("Hashish and Crime").35 A police
officer and head of the Greek Criminal Service in Athens, Gardikas reviewed 379 cases of
individuals who were arrested for publicly using cannabis between 1919 and 1950. In the
sample, 117 cases were first arrested for cannabis offenses and, after their release, became
"confirmed criminals," having been arrested for a total of 420 offenses in the period
studied. The fact that they became criminal only after their involvement with hashish
demonstrates to Gardikas as well as to law enforcement officers and to various other
commentators that hashish causes crime. Over 200 cases in the sample were already
criminal prior to starting the use of hashish, and the remaining fifty-three, after their arrest
for cannabis, did not commit any nonhashish crimes later.
We are not told how these cases were selected. Are they the only cannabis offense cases
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The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 9
that came to Gardikas' attention? Were they gathered more or less by accident? Were they
a result of random selection? Or were they selected for the very fact that their crime rate
was so high? We have no way of knowing. And what social universe does this group
represent: All hashish smokers in Greece? Not having this information, the methodology
It is a certainty that arrested cannabis smokers are different from nonarrested ones, just
as arrested violators of any law are radically different from those who also commit the
same crimes, but who do not get arrested. The class factor operates here powerfully, just
to mention a single source of variation. The middle-class violator is far more able to avoid
detection through a combination of bias and caution, as well as a number of other factors,
such as police saturation in poorer areas. Working-class patterns of crime, particularly
certain kinds of crime, such as violent ones, are very different from those of the middleclass
user. To use arrested hashish smokers as an indication of the criminal potential
inherent in the drug is fallacious.
Also, it might very well be necessary to raise the question of the criminogenic effect of
the Greek penal system. Anyone arrested once becomes subject to greater scrutiny, and
therefore, almost of necessity, his crime rate will be
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