Hydroponic Canabis Weed -
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btains its nutrients.
HPS: A high Pressure Sodium Light.
Humus: The brown or black organic part of soil resulting from the
partial decay of leaves and other matter.
Hybrid: The offspring of two plants of different species or varieties of
Hydroponics: The science of growing plants in mineral solutions or
liquid, instead of in soil.
Indica: A species of cannabis plant.
Infection: The formation of a parasite within or on a host plant.
Infectious Disease: A disease that is caused by a pathogen which can
spread from a diseased to a healthy plant.
Inflorescence: The flower cluster of a plant.
Inoculum: The pathogen or its parts that can cause infection.
Internode : The distance between branches along the stem.
Joint: A cannabis cigarette.
Kief: A term from Morocco used to explain a fine grade of quality
Lateral: Referring to side(s) of the plant structure.
Leaching: The removal or loss of excess salts or nutrients from soil.
Leaflet: Segment of a compound leaf.
Leafy: Having numerous leaves.
Lesion: An area of diseased tissue, normally with a change in color.
Linear: Resembling a line; long and narrow and of uniform width.
Also refers to uniform growth.
Loam: A rich soil composed of clay, sand and organic matter.
Lobe: A major expansion or bulge-like shape, as at the margin of a leaf
Lumen: A scientific measurement for luminosity from a light source.
Manure: Organic matter, usually the excrement of an animal such a
horse, which is used as a rich fertilizer.
Margin: The edge, generally of a leaf.
Marijuana: Another term for cannabis.
Mary Jane: A codeword for marijuana.
MH: Metal Halide light system.
Micronutrients: Mineral elements that are needed by some plants in
very small quantities.
Mildew: A powdery growth on the plant’s surface.
Mother: A selected mother plant kept for its vigor or likable
characteristics by the grower. It is used for cloning and breeding.
Mottle: Refers to irregular patterns on the leaf of light and dark areas
Mutation: A change in genetic material brought about by an abnormal
influence such as radiation.
Native: A plant that occurs and grows naturally in a specific region or
Necrosis: A necrosis is dead tissue on areas of the plant.
Nematicide: A chemical compound that kills nematodes.
Nematode: Microscopic, wormlike animals that live in water or soil,
or as parasites of plants and animals.
Node: Position on a stem from which one or more structures
(especially branches) arise.
NPK: Abbreviation for nitrogen (N), phosphate (P), and potassium
(K), the three primary nutrients for plants.
Oil: Refers to cannabis resin when it is not in a solid state.
Organic: This refers to a method of gardening utilizing only materials
derived from living things and not man made chemicals.
Osmosis: The process by which a solvent passes through a semipermeable
membrane into a region of greater solute concentration, so
15), which occurred exclusively with the cis-isomer 54, resulting in the
dihydrofuran derivative 55
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Smokers - Chapter 4
one. Death itself is not ruled out as too high a price for scourging
demons—and death is the penalty for drug sales under some statutes. On the
other hand, the repentant junkie or acid head is the most welcome of guests.
This lack of repentance, however, is far more common among potheads than among
junkies—and the repentant junkie far more common than the repentant pothead. Part of
society's wrath (and outright puzzlement) stems from the lack of willingness on the part of
the marijuana subculture to see the other side, from their lack of shame and even their
feeling of superiority to the rest of society.
N O T E S
1. AMA, Council on Mental Health, "Marihuana and Society," The Journal of the
American Medical Association 204, No. 13 (Tune 24, 1968): 1182. (back)
2. The title of an article published in The Attack, July 1968, p. 13.(back)
3. This term was invented by Joel Fort to describe the irrational nature of the antipot
propaganda. See, for instance, "A World View of Marijuana: Has the World Gone to
Pot?," Journal of Psychedelic Drugs 2, No. 1 (Fall 1968): 5. Dr. Fort also writes of the
marijuana "mythogenesis." (back)
4. Editors of the Marijuana Newsletter 1, No. 2 (March 15, 1965): 9. (back)
5. Many of the drug's opponents agree, but rule that it is irrelevant: Donald B. Louria,
The Drug Scene (New York: McGraw-Hill, 1968), p. 115:
... marihuana's dangers... seem no greater than the documented deleterious effects of
alcohol. If the questions before us were a national referendum to decide whether we would
use... either alcohol or marihuana, I might personally vote for marihuana— but that is not
the question. The question is simply whether we are to add to our alcohol burden another
6. Edward R. Bloomquist, "Marijuana: Social Benefit or Social Detriment?" California
Medicine 106 (May 1967): 352. (back)
7. Garnet E. Brennan, "Marijuana Witchhunt," Evergreen Review, June 1968, p. 55.
8. Ibid., p. 56. (back)
9. Donald B. Louria, "Cool Talk About Hot Drugs," New York Times Magazine, August
6, 1967, p. 51. In his book, The Drug Scene, Louria makes the same point; cf. p. 112.
10. David P. Ausubel, Drug Addiction (New York: Random House, 1958), pp. 99-100.
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The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 4
11. Richard Brotman and Frederic Suffet, "Marijuana Users' Views of Marijuana
Use" (Paper presented at the American Psychopathological Association Annual Meeting,
February 1969), p. 13. (back)
12. Synesthesia is more common with the more potent psychedelics (hallucinogens).
For a technical discussion, see Heinrich Kluver, Mescal and Mechanisms of Hallucination
(Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1966; originally published in 1928), pp. 49-50.
13. Terry Southern, "You're too Hip, Baby," included in the collection of stories, Red-
Dirt Marijuana and Other Tastes (New York: Signet, 1968), pp. 76 77. (back)
14. The quote
Not a tremendous yield, averaging 1 oz for each 2.5 feet finished clone (clones easily), buds very oily, not
dense but not fluffy either, under two 400 MHs., in a soil recipe closely resembling BCGA "supersoil" mix.
Miracle Grow (vegetative) and Peters (flowering) in the fertilizer dept.
The reference to #19 in this case is just the number this particular Haze seedling is known under, its "Haze
#19", no connection to Peak #19. The original Haze cutting (according to Martijn) was super-strong but in order
to develop a seedline it had to be crossed with some male and reportedly today has 13% indica in it.