The K8 V will cost under $150 when it launches June 16. LG's K8 V officially lands on Verizon Wireless on June 16, but we've seen this phone before. It's a rebranded version of the LG K8, which was announced back at Mobile World Congress in February. This time around, it joins Verizon with a slightly different design: a soft-touch finish instead of the original phone's more eye-catching ballistic nylon backplate. You can preorder the K8 V today for $144 off contract, or for $6 per month for 24 months on a payment plan.
This is not a flagship device like the G5 or V10; instead it is an affordable, entry-level option. Despite the low-end specs, the K8 V is thankfully up-to-date on Android (it runs version 6.0) and has a removable battery, which is a bonus for people who value swapping out their juice packs. Plus, as an international device, the K8 V has global roaming capabilities but you do need a international service plan from the carrier to use it. Here you can find all info about Florida Lemons from DNA Genetics Seeds . If you are searching for information about Florida Lemons from DNA Genetics Seeds, check out our Basic Infos, Shop-Finder and Price Comparison, Lineage / Genealogy or Hybrids / Crossbreeds for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database! Florida Lemons is a mostly indica variety from DNA Genetics and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±56 days ) and outdoors .
DNA Genetics' Florida Lemons is a THC dominant variety and is/was only available as feminized seeds. Just when you thought we brought the best with the Florida OG we crossed her into our multi cup winning Lemon Skunk. The result is the big yielding Florida OG hybrid that has an over the top lemon aroma! What was once a lower yielder in Florida OG became above average with sick almost rotten lemon smell. The concentration of the lemon terpene is amazing, as the flavor stays somehow Kush! The medicinal value is high as Florida Lemons will stimulate appetite, help sleep, as well as being strong enough for heavy pain suppression. Think clear, smell lemons with all that OG Kush flavor you’ve grown to love! Florida OG x Lemon Skunk 60% indica 40% sativa Flower time: 8 weeks Yield: 500-550 m2. Выполните вход, чтобы сообщить о неприемлемом контенте. 🚨 NEW STRAIN 🚨 INDICA DOM 60/40 🍋 🍋 FLORIDA LEMONS-20% EFFECTS: Relaxing, Creative, Euphoric LINEAGE: Florida OG x LEMON SKUNK FLAVOR PROFILE: Lemons, Fuel, Citrus HELPS: *Appetite Loss, Pain, Insomnia, Stress. As always, tracked my session on my RELEAFAPP to gain better insight into what strains best help me! This strain most helped overall feelings of stress and provided pain management for my moderate chronic pain. I’ve been smoking plenty of strains lately so I only have this one a personal rating of 3.5. By Patricia McGlynn | Welcome back the black currant. The growing and importation of currants were banned in New York and other parts of the United States for more than half a century because they were thought to help spread a fungus that threatened the timber industry. Three years ago New York became the latest state to repeal the ban, and farmers are starting to jump on the currant cart. The campaign to repeal the ban in the state was spearheaded by Hudson Valley fruit grower Greg Quinn. After reading about the repeal, Curt Rhodes of Penn Yan, N.Y., who in 2004 had retired after a 40-year career as a fifth-generation vegetable farmer, applied for and received a $10,000 New York Farm Viability Institute (NYFVI) Small Specialty Crops Production Business-grant to plant a one-acre field trial of black currants. After all, red and black currants have four times more vitamin C than oranges and twice the antioxidants of blueberries. "The first year I only expect 1,000 pounds on the acre, but in the second and following years I plan on harvesting 2,500 to 3,000 pounds per acre," Rhodes says. "This has been such a successful venture that I recently planted 17 more acres of black currants.
Next year I will have to invest in a mechanical harvester." Olga Padilla-Zakour, associate professor of food processing and director of the New York State Food Venture Center at Cornell, has been working with Rhodes to explore new potential products for his black currants. "Once the currants are in full production, we will be developing new beverages, jams and other products. At that time, we will be able to document the levels of beneficial anti-oxidants and vitamins in each product," Padilla-Zakour says. Rhodes' first harvest has been sold to Montezuma Winery in Seneca Falls, N.Y., for a new variety of fruit wine (cassis, the famous liqueur of Burgundy, is made from black currants). Winery owner and winemaker Bill Martin says, "We make 23 different wines from honey, fruit and grapes. The black currants will make an important contribution to our line." The federal government had banned the growing of black and red currants in 1911 when the burgeoning logging industry put pressure on lawmakers to eliminate the currants because they were thought to be an intermediate host of white pine blister rust. New disease-resistant varieties of currants were later developed and in 1966 the government left it up to the states to lift the ban. Quinn persuaded New York state to lift the ban in 2003.
"New York state was the leading commercial producer of red currants in the U.S. before the ban," says Quinn, who is teaching landowners and farmers how to grow currants. He wants to see New York return to being the number one producer of currants and set the standard for quality. NYFVI's specialty crop grants program funds are provided by the New York State Department of Agriculture and Markets from the U.S. NYFVI is a farmer-led, independent not-for-profit corporation that funds research, extension and innovative technologies for New York agricultural and horticultural producers and provides access to a network of production, business planning, marketing and agricultural and horticultural specialists that includes Cornell faculty and extension educators.