Discussion in 'Toke N Talk' started by 420God, Sep 6, 2012.
I was looking at those. How's the dry rate of medium. I assume it dries faster.
Thank you. I didn't see your response at first captured in the quote. That was a very well thought out response thank you. I almost feel like a fraud manipulating my pictures. But it's so damn fun to mess around and tweak things. I like to add some "drama" to the piece. That was shot with my Nikon D50 and Sigma 18-250 lens then uploaded to my phone and rendered with Snapseed. Any who, thanks I really enjoyed your response.
It does, but you gain the lower root ball temp. I grew most of my tomatoes, peppers and squash this past summer in10- 15gal cloth pots. The summer was abnormally brutal, hot(many days over 110) and windy. Twice a day watering for all potted stuff, cloth and plastic. Problem with the plastic was root ball temps sky rocketed. The cloth plants were more vigorous, bigger and happier than comparable sized plastic pots
Thanks for the info. I was thinking about using some of the large cloth garden beds and some of the 10-15 gallon ones for vegetables this year.
I love getting older, a bottle of shampoo lasts me a year. It's just pointless using lots of the shit on my bald head.
I know it doesn't look nice but I put my plant bags inside larger boxes from the store to keep the sun off the media. It takes less than 15 minutes for the sun to kill roots on the sun side of a pot.
Yeah, but I used 18" saucers with them so it wasn't really a big deal. I'd water them until the saucer overflowed and they would soak it up in a few hours.
I grow organic. I got a couple spots that stay moist in the summer. I thought about putting the large cloth beds on them and maybe they would wick moisture and not need as much water. If they are the smaller ones I'm sure they can be watered from the bottom with organic soil. With salt based nutes it would be hard because of salt build up.
We had the corner of the barn rot and rain had come in on a spot where we put round bails of hay. Then it started holding water and we didn't know. It rotted and we fixed it over the summer. We took a tractor and dug out about 18 inches worth of rotted hay. Several big buckets full. Then scraped the barn hallway down. Several big buckets off cow poop and mixed it together and dumped it outside. I think I'm putting it in my garden come spring.
The bigger smart pots are better....trust me on this
That stuff should be solid gold - N.
Mail me a box or two.
Thank god for no global warming or we'd be f'd
A buddy had horses and threw the manure and sawdust in a big ditch for 10 years.
We would flick our pot seeds outside and one year some ended up there. It was next to the side of the barn. Good Mexican weed. It was sativa dominant and come end of October it was just starting to form buds. Lol. 18-20 foot tall. That wide or wider. I wanted a picture but he didn't want me to.
He was paranoid as hell someone or helicopters would see it.
I believe you.
Do you shoot in RAW? Post editing is much more forgiving when using an app such as Lightroom providing you haven't blown out the exposure too much. But perfection without manipulation is (my) the goal!
I love Landscapes and wildlife, natural, real.
Looks like mist on your lens or sensor.
I agree -- to a point.
I've used 3,5,7,10,15, & 30 gallon pots. The 10 gallon is my favorite size. Plants can grow big -- but not too big.
Giant plants are a pain! (No offense @doublejj )
I got around 5oz a plant from those fabric pots, from 2-3 gallons of coots original recipe. But they dry very quickly so a daily watering was needed.
Google insist I relive this day. Don't tell me how to live my life, google
I did though. Fuckers
Jesus, how do you trim that shit?
I dry trim over a sift screen that sits on glass. So I don't mind a bit of trichs falling off. I hate swapping scissors every 5 minutes, so I refuse to wet trim.
Looks like it would be like cutting golden syrup.
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