the knockout bong

Reclaim melts easily into coffee and hot chocolate, and can be added to just about any food that you could imagine. To avoid the sticky texture and spicy flavor, you can fill it into empty gel capsules for easy ingestion. However, always remember to start slow when ingesting or eating reclaim.

The effects are quick, hard-hitting, and long-lasting. You are always able to eat more, but you can’t undo it. Here’s an overview of the few ways that you can use your reclaim: Dab it: If you’re reading this article, then this one is probably for you. Taking a dab with your reclaim is one of the most effective ways to feel the effects instantly. However, you shouldn’t expect the flavor to be great. Due to the heat of the initial dab, most of the terpenes will be far gone by this point. Eat it: Since the reclaim is already decarboxylated, eating it is a viable option and can produce some pretty strong effects. Some people eat it as is while others will drizzle it over their food or capsule it up to avoid the bad taste. Infuse it: For most people, reclaim isn’t all that pleasurable to dab because all the terpenes are gone, which means that the delicious flavor won’t be there.

But, using reclaim to make edibles is a smart option. You can mask the bad taste with some delicious chocolate or whatever edible suits you. Some people believe that reclaim is icky and prefer to simply clean out their rig and throw the reclaim away. But for those who want to savor their reclaim for a rainy day, it can be very effective. If you’re interested in using your reclaim, the best thing you can do is get yourself a dab rig that has a drop down attachment. This allows for easy reclaim collection which can either be dabbed or used in delicious edibles. High-performance mid tower case with full tempered glass side panel to showcase the inside of your rig. Mesh front panel design allows for clear viewing of your front LED fans while providing superior air flow and circulation. Comes equipped with three 12cm Fixed RGB fans in the front and one 12cm Fixed RGB fan in the rear of the case. Supports liquid cooling in the front, top, and rear of the case for maximum efficiency cooling. Comes equipped with three 12cm Fixed RGB fans in the front and one 12cm Fixed RGB fan in the rear of the case Mesh front panel design allows for improved air flow and ventilation Full tempered glass side panel to showcase the inside of your rig VGA fan bracket design allows for superior VGA cooling Supports liquid cooling in the front, top, and rear of the case Dual chamber design for improved ventilation Available in 2 color options: Black and White. Specifications are subject to change without notice. Products and models may vary depending on your region. Five Days of Work for 5000 Years of History: A Closer Look at Shallow Ice Core Drilling. Above: A core section of ice from more than 500 feet below the surface of Antarctica sees the light of day for the first time in over 3000 years. The ice drilling rig is seen at left, in operation at the PALEO site in East Antarctica. (All photos by Pete Akers unless otherwise noted.) Editor's note: Paleoclimate researcher Pete Akers (Institut des Géosciences de l’Enivironnement or IGE in Grenoble, France) is a participant in the 2019-20 East Antarctic International Ice Sheet Traverse (Project EAIIST). Pete has been writing about the project in a special series for Category 6. See the bottom of this post for links to prior posts. With the Antarctic field work of the EAIIST project wrapped up over a month ago and all field members back at their labs across Europe, the main focus of the EAIIST team recently has been to get back into a sense of normalcy at work. For some members whose data was collected directly in the field (such as the ice-penetrating radar and snow physics observations), analysis could begin immediately upon their return. For those needing to perform chemical analysis on collected snow samples, such as me, we have a bit of down time to focus on other projects until the samples arrive in France sometime in June. Like many others worldwide, our lab has not escaped the impact of COVID-19. With the government of France ordering non-essential working people to remain at home for at least two weeks, CNRS closed the IGE laboratory and offices.

While we have cold rooms to store and analyze snow and ice at IGE, these have limited back-up capabilities and the decision was made to shut them down while the lab is closed. Samples currently held in our cold rooms were taken back to the main storage facility housed within a frozen-food warehouse nearby until the lab can reopen. In the meantime, IGE and other CNRS research groups have collected lab supplies that are in medical shortage, such as gloves and alcohol, and given them to the local hospital system in Grenoble. With our research fully shifted to remote working and manuscript writing, this seemed a perfect opportunity to wrap up my main series on the EAIIST project with a closer look at ice coring in the field. While several shallow snow and ice cores were taken at different sites along the EAIIST traverse, we drilled our longest core at a site called PALEO, located 90 miles (150 km) north of the Megadunes and 210 miles (500 km) south of Concordia Station. This site was chosen because it is drier and colder than Concordia, where the EPICA Dome C core was drilled. Although the Megadunes region is even drier and colder than PALEO, the dunes themselves slowly migrate across the landscape over the years (like wind blowing sand dunes) and this makes interpreting an ice core more difficult.

For example, it can be hard to tell if a chemical or physical change in the ice was due to climate change or simply because a dune passed over at that point in the past. Coring for the mile-deep ice cores at sites like Dome C and Vostok are multi-year efforts, with impressive mechanical innovations and housing infrastructure to support the project. In contrast, field drilling of shallow cores (i.e., cores less than 1000 ft long) is a relatively simple endeavor. Several different models of ice drilling rigs exist with different capabilities, core diameters, and maximum depths.


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