~H+HO • p·TSA
Chart 1 Fahrenholtz, M Razdan and G Although
the quality of 1 was excellent, the isolated yield provided no advantage over the
p-mentha-2,8-dien-l-ol route 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 , 62, 2197
(1940) 3) was isolated during Petrzilka's dehydrochlorination
procedure by Razdan et al
Ohlsson, and M
Shayana cannabis Skunk Marijuana Skunk Marijuana
the rule governing the
retention of configuration
of the dienophile constituents in the
Diels-Alder reaction, compound 29
, 58 (1946) as well as to an
entire tradition in marijuana commentary. Yet such a conclusion is difficult to avoid. The
marijuana user appears to be more active socially than the nonuser. He has more friends
and socializes more. He is engaged in a larger number and a greater variety of activities
than the nonuser—aesthetic appreciation and creation, political activism, and social
welfare, for instance. (Of course, some other human endeavors, such as traditional and
formal religious participation, are less often the object of marijuana users' interests.)
The zero-sum notion assumes that the two realms, the straight and the stoned, are
antagonistic and incompatible, enjoyed by a wholly different and distinct personnel. In
reality, most potsmokers do not rob their straight life to pay their stoned existence. More
commonly, the two enrich each other. Thus, any model based on the assumption that by
using marijuana those activities which society values will typically or necessarily
deteriorate in the lives of users has to be faulty. In the average user, no such process takes
place. (It will, of course, be a relatively simple matter to uncover exceptions.) The average
marijuana smoker utilizes his drug of choice as an adjunct and an enhancer of many of the
activities that the ordinary law-abiding citizen participates in.
The dire predictions of what happens when someone takes to the weed do not seem to
happen. It is said that although marijuana is not technically addicting, it does generate a
kind of psychological addiction (thus, the stoned model), and that once legal restrictions
are relaxed, huge numbers of persons will be stupefied most of their waking hours. When
we look at the facts, this argument evaporates. Most marijuana users smoke the weed
occasionally. The truly committed "head," the smoker who is high the whole day, day in
and day out, is a relative rarity, perhaps comprising 1 or 2 percent of everyone who has
ever smoked marijuana. And yet it is from this rarefied upper reaches of the world of
potsmoking that society's model of marijuana use is borrowed.
We will, of course, be able to locate specific individuals who are, in fact, high a great
proportion of their waking hours. But the difference between marijuana and any of the
physiologically addicting drugs—including alcohol—in this respect is so great as to be a
(6 of 9)4/15/2004 1:08:52 AM
The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 12
difference of kind, and not simply a matter of degree. It is only because the medical
profession views marijuana use by definition pathological and abnormal ("abuse" is
defined as taking a drug outside a medical context) that any use of marijuana has to be
viewed, medically, as a kind of habituation, or psychological addiction. Something
anomalous, puzzling, and disturbing must be labeled pathological. But in less moralistic
terms—and it is only on moral grounds that the medical label makes any sense at all—it is
necessary to face the fact th 4
+ 23 + 15 + 18
1 + +
2 1I"-trans-THC 23 15 iso-THC 18 iso-THC
Chart 1 On this basis Uliss et a1 The purification
of this material proved to be tedious
Burstein, Tetrahedron Lett It is interesting to note that with Zn halides the
reaction stopped at the cannabidiol (12) stage with 11 but proceeded to the
THC stage with 25 with apparently no isomerization of t:,1_ to t:,6-THC, even
during an extended reaction time , 97,3798 (1975) 3
HO S S
BF ••Et 20
Shayana cannabis Commentplanterenpotmarijuana
Smith and K
Similarly 236 (R = CH3 or C2Hs) condensed with 11 to give the corresponding
ester, which on treatment with dimethylamine followed by LiAlH4 reduction
formed the analogs 239 (n = 2 to 5) 0 I 0 CsHu
54 (optically active)
55 (optically active)
marijuana activity in man
Shayana cannabis -- Monday, January 23, 2017 5:55:44 PM
x):":4 / Pechmann
+ I t
RO d- R
Idanpaan-Heikkila, G I grew Kali Mist ancestral stock in the early 80's in Oakland and those plants matured in late November, and
into December. The looser, somewhat feathery buds of Kali Mist would present a problem for indoor growers
looking for weighty buds. Despite these shortcomings, I liked it very much -it was my favorite high- and if I
were to grow for personal stash, I would grow Kali." -Mel Franc, High Times Magazine, May 1997
Cannabis upgraded to class b due to health fears - mirror co uk cartoons celebrities college comment back days days - hump day days - week days - weekend here is how to use this cannabis myspace comment image copy the above code by right. Cannabis exodus oil recipe search results. Cannabis myspace comment picture mynicespace.com one of the famous movie track, pirates of the cannabis movie funny cool stuff pictures cartoons celebrities cool stuff general illusions kids military people political. Live search cannabis cartoons some anti-prohibition cartoons from prohibition i to read more about the victims prohibition ii, see hr95.org in memory of civilian casualties of the drug war. Cartoonstock - political cartoons and editorial cartoons art deco bats blocks bold bolts bong bubbly cannabis cartoons creepy decorative disclaimer all the fonts listed on this website are user-submitted and are.
6-isomer of cannabidiol is not known , 100,
2929 (1978) Blueberry is a mostly Indica (80% Indica, 20% Sativa) strain, that dates to the late 1970’s. A large producer
under optimum conditions. A dense and stout plant with red, purple and finally blue hues that usually cure to a
lavender blue. The finished product has a very fruity aroma and taste of blueberry. It produces a notable and
pleasantly euphoric high of the highest quality and is very long lasting. Medium to large calyxes.”Blueberry”
has a long shelf life and stores well over a long period of time. - Dutch Passion catalog ue to memories' fading. It may be that there are changes in how frequently you experience
various things as you get more experience in being stoned, but this can be analyzed for in comparing the
responses of new heads and old heads. If, however, you haven't been stoned very much in the past six
months, use all your experiences for estimating frequencies. (back)
3. In retrospect, I believe I should have used a 7- or 10-point scale for frequency and intoxication
levels, as I had forgotten the tendency of people to avoid extreme categories on any scale. (back)
4. A number of returned questionnaires were rejected because of high validity scale scores or other
reasons, as discussed in Chapter 4. Validity score data on rejected users are not included in Table 3-1.
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(10 of 10)4/15/2004 7:03:26 AM
On Being Stoned - Chapter 4
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On Being Stoned
Charles T. Tart, Ph. D.
Chapter 4. One Hundred and Fifty Experienced Marijuana Users
APPROXlMATELY 750 QUESTIONNAIRES were sent out. Of those returned by the cutoff date several months
later, three were rejected because of high scores on the validity scale, as explained earlier, and several others were
rejected because the respondent indicated that he had been intoxicated with marijuana while he was filling out the
questionnaire. A number of partially completed questionnaires were also returned with notes that they were just
too long for the user to complete. Verbal comments by students around campus also indicated that the primary
reason they had not completed the questionnaire was its length. One hundred and fifty usable questionnaires were
left. Thus the 150 respondent users are a verbal lot, sufficiently motivated to help science that they would fill out a
As the data below will indicate, this is primarily a young, student population. How representative it is of any
other specific population is unknown.1 As the primary purpose of the present study was to discover the major
experiential effects of marijuana intoxication, to study the effects of some important background variables, and to
specify the range of phenomena, rather than produce exact figures for a specified population, this lack of
knowledge about the generality of the present sample is not a serious drawback. Again, however, the reader should
be cautioned against overgeneralizing the exact figures presented later.
Some further comments should be made about generalization of the effects in this study to other populations. In
terms of the model for drug intoxication effects presented earlier, it is clear that the intellectual level, social
learnings and expectations, and values of a given population may strongly affect what they will experienc cannabis
, 343 (1969)
HO S S
BF ••Et 20