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  1. The Green Review

    PAX Dry Herb Vaporizer: Elegant Simplicity

    PAX Dry Herb Vaporizer: Elegant Simplicity At $199 for a simple tube with a noticable lack of buttons, displays, and space-aged design features, what exactly am I getting for my money? The PAX, itself, is a simple, elegant, tube that looks and feels like it could have come from the designers of 1 Infinite Loop in Cupertino, CA (the place our iPhones and iPads are designed). The exterior column is a single wrap of metal with a discreet light on the front and a tiny screw on the back. The width, depth, and curvature is just right for holding in the curve of my cadet medium-large fingers. Resting in my fingers, about 1" of the top is sticking out. The PAX comes in black (the most discreet option), silver, blue, green, and purple. The three colors are deep, not the pastel or candy shades found on other devices. I chose the green because it's just plain nice to look at and, as it's nearly the shade of my local soccer team's primary color, the second most discreet color choice in Portland. Standing on the shelf, it's nice to look at and people who didn't know would be more likely to think it some sort of mp3 player. The bottom of the unit is a magnetic cap for the heating chamber. The magnets concerned me at first, but they hold tight. I've never felt it was going to come off in use, yet it's the easiest opening method I've found. The top of the unit is a spring loaded mouthpiece. Operating a bit like a ball point pen, one click pops the mouthpiece out and another locks it back in. The multi-function mouthpiece is also the on/off switch. When the mouthpiece is extended, the unit is on. Also in the box are a power cord, charging base, and cleaning kit. Using the PAX When I left the vape store, I thought the full usage cycle of the PAX was this: 1. Charge 2. Load 3. Heat 4. Vape 5. Clean Charge Charging is a bit awkward. If you close the mouthpiece and look inside the tube, you will see a couple metal connections. To charge, plug the base into the wall and set the PAX upside down on the charging base. The light on the front of the unit tells you it's charging and turns green when it's done. Why is this awkward? For one, there's no possibility of using the unit while it's on the charger. For a recreational device, that might not be as big an issue. As a medical device, realizing the battery is dead and having to wait to medicate can be a real pain. Literally. Fortunately, battery life is good. I normally put the PAX on the charger at night, after using it for two or three extended sessions. As long as I do this, I don't have a problem. But when I forget, it gets tricky. Shaking the PAX gives you a green/yellow/red level indicator but, since you have to stop and shake to see it, it's easy to forget until it flashes red and just stops working. The bigger issue with charging upside down is related to cleaning issues that we'll get to later. Load Loading the PAX couldn't be more simple. A fine grind is preferable (though don't powderize it if you're using a coffee grinder; I use a RAW joint grinder). When you remove the heating chamber cap, you will see a metal chamber inside the plastic housing. I like to pour in my ground herbs until they're just above the top of the chamber, lightly tamp them in, and put the cap back on. If you look at the inside of the cap, you will see a slightly rounded surface that seals the heating chamber. It works to further press the herbs into place. Heat Click the moutpiece up and the light starts pulsing purple. That means it's heating. When it's hot, the light turns green. That's all there is to it…until you read the advanced directions. When I bought the PAX, the store owner demonstrated it to me pretty much as above. Charge. Load. Heat. Vape. Clean. And, out of the box, that's all you ever have to do. But, if you open the instruction manual, you will find a few more secrets. That mouthpiece is more than a mouthpiece. As noted earlier, it's also the on/off switch. If you pull it out (while extended, just pull it straight up; there's a notch on one side you can use to hook a fingernail), the heat turns off and you'll see a hidden button pulsing white. That button offers temperature control. By default, the machine is set to medium heat which is just fine for most people. One click of that button turns the light from orange to red. Another drops it down to low. PAX doesn't offer exact temperatures, but it is a significant difference from one setting to the next. Vaping temperature isn't just about comfort, but about the cannabinoid ratio. Different elements are released at different temperatures. Generally speaking, lower temperatures lend themselves more toward "head highs." Higher temperatures lend themselves to "body highs." I vape on the low temperature because that's what my condition requires, but I have bumped it up to high a couple times. It's hot. It only takes a few good draws to turn those freshly ground herbs into toasty ABV and the mouthpiece got a little warm, but so did my body. Vape This is the easiest unit to vape that I have tried. The oblong mouthpiece is a more natural shape than a round tube and creates a more gentle draw. I don't have to think so hard about how hard I'm drawing in order to create the perfect vapor; the unit has somehow done this for me. Repeat until you've had enough. For me, that means repeat until the unit is too hot to handle. It does get warm, but you'll be well medicated by the time it gets hot. Rumor has it the PAX doesn't put out visible vapor. That rumor just isn't true. The PAX does put out far less vapor than other methods and devices I have used to vaporize herbs or concentrates. The amount of released vapor is affected by moisture content of the material, vape temperature, and even how you hold the vapor before letting it go. With dry herbs, on low setting, using a double-clutch draw method that ensures as much vape as possible is taken in by my lungs, the visible vapor is less than I have seen with any other method. Clean Between uses, all you have to do is dump out the ABV. Sometimes a little bit sticks to the inside of the chamber cover, but it brushes right off with a finger. Upending the ABV with a little shake dumps out the rest. No tools necessary. If a little piece gets stuck, a puff of air is enough to dislodge it. It's the easiest vaporizer to empty that I've used. The unit needs a more thorough cleaning every four or five uses or every four or five days, depending on how you use it (more on this a little later). The PAX comes with a cleaning kit and detailed instructions. Remove the mouthpiece and chamber cap. Moisten a pipe cleaner with an alcohol wipe and clean the vapor path. A little spot cleaning of the other two parts and you're done. For extra credit, drop the chamber screen into a shallow dish of isopropyl and use that iso with the pipe cleaner to clean the exterior of the mouthpiece, cover, and unit. The Shadow Side The PAX is an amazing device, but the Sweet Baby Jesus Descended from on High, it is not. The PAX does come with some annoyances. Some are just just that - annoyances. Some might be a little more significant depending on how you utilize the PAX in your daily routine. All are the shadow sides of the really great features above. Let's start with an annoyance. The PAX has an internal accellerometer. That's the little rattle you hear when you shake the unit. It tells when you're shaking and displays the remaining battery life and is also used to turn the unit off when not in use. Overall, I love the motion-based cut-off. With a timer, your session either gets cut off before you're done or you leave your unit sitting around baking itself. A timer is a good backup system against leaving it running for hours, but not all that practical. The motion sensor is practical. When I set the unit down, it knows I'm not vaping, displays a blue light, and goes into standby mode. In standby mode, the chamber stops heating, but all I have to do is pick the unit back up and the motion sensor tells it to turn back on. The light switches to green or purple to let me know if it's still hot or needs to warm back up. If I'm sitting in bed and set the unit on my nightstand between draws, the standby system works great. If I'm taking regular draws, it doesn't cool down enough to be noticable, but when I set it down and get caught up in whatever else I'm doing, it shuts itself down. Where I sometimes get frustrated with this feature is when I turn it on in the morning and set it on my stand while I get dressed. If I take too long, it goes into standby and cools down. It almost needs to be held while heating up. Fortunately, it doesn't take long to heat. The bigger issues relate to the mouthpiece. To keep the design so simple, parts have to do multiple things. Clicking on the mouthpiece to power on/off means the vapor path and the power switch are now connected. Residue from the vaped oils further complicates this. Oils run more easily when warm. If your unit is still warm from use and you turn it upside down, oils are going to migrate toward the mouthpiece. When oils deposit near the mouthpiece and then cool, the moving parts can get stuck. If you let it get bad enough and the mouthpiece sticks in the closed position, your only option is to send it in for repair. There are two things you can do to keep the mouthpiece mechanism clear: keep the unit upright as much as possible and definitely when warm, and clean according to the manufacturer's specifications. Keeping the unit upright isn't as easy as it sounds. Do you remember how the unit charges? Upside down on the charging base. The base does snap on well enough you can stand the PAX upright and place the charging base on top, but you will want to find some way to help prop the whole thing up. Or, you can just wait until the unit is completely cool to charge. The real issue is travel. This is a portable vaporizer and many of us are going to use it for its portability. If you only use it at home and work and can keep it standing upright everywhere you go, then you won't need to worry about it so much. But, if it goes in a pocket so you can keep it with you during the day, it becomes a challenge. My cargo pants have a pocket-within-a-pocket that's sized just right to keep it upright…until I sit down and what was once vertical is now horizontal. My only solution so far has been to be a little careful about it when the unit is warm and accept that some of those oils are going to make it into my pocket. Not enough to ruin anything, but enough to notice a thin film on my fingers and everything in that pocket. My advice is to clean well and clean often. If you feel any stick in the mouthpiece mechanism, it's time to clean. The PAX is going to require a little more attention than lesser units, but high-end items are always this way. A BMW is going to need more servicing than a Corolla, but look what you're getting out of all those precision parts. A Precision Tool The PAX is not a luxury item. That is, you aren't buying it for the name. You aren't buying it for the looks. You aren't buying it to impress the people around you with a status symbol that doesn't do anything different than its mundane cousins. The PAX is a precision tool. The PAX name is solid, the looks are impressive, and people who know will recognize you own a quality dry herb vaporizer. They know this because it works and it works well. Where other vaporizers required two or three loads to fully medicate, the efficiency of the PAX medicate me completely with a single load. The PAX medicates quickly, efficiently, and discreetly, saving me time, medicine, and headaches. This is the only portable, dry herb vaporizer you need, unless you want to try out Ploom's recently released PAX2.
  2. Yes, I can palm it in my hand so all anyone can see is the stem. Yes, I can comfortably toss it in my pants pocket with my iPhone and a dog treat I forgot was there. Yes, the storage space for the mouthpiece can be used as a stash if needed. Yes, I can use it to recharge my phone while riding the bus. On paper, this should be one of the greatest vape devices made to date. But it isn't. Forget that the sliders covering the chamber and stash don't always stay closed. Forget that as nice as it looks, it feels like a second rate, plastic knockoff. Forget that the charging cable it comes with isn't long enough to run straight up the wall from outlet to desktop. It smokes like my first car climbing the desert mountains of Southern California. I knew the pancake spiral element was exposed, but technology is getting closer to circuits that keep the coil below combustion and Atmos' own website says it vaporizes material. Um, no. It is not one of those fancy new models. It's an exposed coil and an exposed coil means combustion. The Atmos Liv is not a vaporizer; it is an electric pipe. And a cheap one, at that.
  3. I like to vape dry herb. I vape because I can't smoke (asthma), but the lungs are my best intake system. I vape dry herb because medicine is easiest to procure in that form with the greatest variety and I don't want to go to the trouble of converting it to something else. With some Internet research in hand, I visited the head shop claiming the largest vape selection in town, looking for a simple, dependable vape device that would allow me to set a temperature and not combust material. The Ascent was second on my list of three devices and the only one the shop carried. Purchase I like the choices of shiny and selected the "carbon" option. It's pretty. Before selling the vape, the shop put it on a charger and gave it a careful inspection. One of the glass oil cups was cracked, so they put it aside and opened a second. The physical check passed and the unit charged enough to power up and heat. Unboxing The Ascent is packaged well. It came with two sets of glass pipe (one installed in the unit and a spare in the box), two glass canisters for vaping oil, two metal toothpicks (one stored in the unit and a spare in the box), barely usable instructions, and a carry pouch. I really like the spares that were included. I would hate to break the glass in the first week and have to wait to order a replacement and the toothpick is small enough to lose easily. As the unit cost ~$100 more than the other two on my list, I don't think of these as freebies so much as pre-ordering supplies I know I'll need in the future. A nod to the oil canisters. I wasn't looking to buy an oil vaporizer and didn't even realize the unit came with them. I wouldn't have purchased it for them, but since it has them, I'll probably use it. It's a simple, glass cup that fits the inside of the heating chamber. Charging The first charge was awkward. The charger plugs in to a hole on the bottom of the unit. For aesthetics, the manufacturer placed a matching hole symmetrically on the bottom grill. It looks nice, but if you don't know the machine, you can't tell where to plug it in without holding it upside down under a good light. Once I got the right hole, I found my unit wasn't taking a charge. It turns out the charge connection is a little bit loose. When I plug it in and set it down, I have to wait just a moment to make sure the connection is steady. If so, it charges great. If not, it shuts off and six hours later, you still have a dead vaporizer. Loading The bottom portion of the unit swings out and there's a ceramic cup. Fill it with herb. Swing shut. It's pretty much as simple and easy as you can get for an electric vaporizer. I like to load loose, fine-ground herb to the top of the chamber, then use the top of the toothpick to lightly tamp it down about 1/3. I'm not pressing, just helping it settle a little bit. Heating The controls are minimal. A power button, a select button, and up and down buttons. Usage of them is easy enough once you understand the instructions. When you power on, it automatically starts heating to the last set temp or program. Once you get it figured out and set the way you want it, operation is simple. I turn it on, wait for it to get hot, and inhale. If the temperature isn't quite right, I nudge it and wait. It heats up faster than it cools down, though I haven't timed any of it. It feels like a reasonable (quick, but not instant) wait time. Between hits, I only need to wait 10 or 15 seconds for the next draw. The Draw The Ascent offers two distinct options for drawing air. The first is a traditional mouthpiece. In this case, that means the upper half of the glass tubing. Pull it up through the rubber seal to your preferred mouthpiece length and suck the straw. Alternately, the funny shape of the top of the Ascent is intended to be a shareable mouthpiece. If you place your lips just inside the large opening, they form a good seal for more of an open-mouth draw. At first, the alternate method was clunky. As I've used it more, it's grown on me. The draw feels smoother and more natural, and you don't have to mess with pulling the glass mouthpiece out. The flavor is clean (once the temperature is set right). The first couple draws, I got some hint of rubber in the smoke. I'm chalking that up to a new machine and too much heat, since dialing in the proper temperature and using it a little bit, the chemical taste has gone away, leaving the full profile of the bud. Cleaning Design makes cleaning as easy as loading. I like to stir the ABV a bit with the pick to loosen it from the ceramic bowl, then turn the unit over and dump it out. It doesn't seem to need daily or per use cleaning. When it does, it's as simple pulling the glass out and letting it soak in a little alcohol. The Problems Overall, the unit feels solid. However, the functional buttons are not the quality expected in a $250 device. The select button on my unit isn't quite straight with the rest of the unit. The buttons on the face feel cheap and I have a feeling they will be the first piece of the unit to go. The buttons have to be pressed deeper than expected. For the first day, I thought the "down" button was broken because I couldn't get it to press. Whether it's a problem with the physical contact or the electronics, it often takes two presses of button to register. Overall, this problem is mostly an annoyance and a little bit of a let down. The experience of using the device is downgraded, as is the perceived dependability. The temperature is not properly calibrated. When I set the machine to 380˚, the medicine combusted, with significant smoke. To get rid of the smoke, I had to drop it below 360˚ and the right vape setting for me seems to be around 340-350˚. On the one hand, portable vaporizers aren't known for reliable thermometers and as long as the temperature is consistent to itself, it's more important that I know where to set my vaporizer than the actual temperature. On the other, at this price point, I expect a little more quality control. The downside to the Ascent's double mouthpiece is that there is no hard cover for the top. Other vaporizers in this class offer ways to seal the unit. The Ascent comes with two rubbery plugs that can be used to close the end of the glass pipe, the glass is still exposed. One of the benefits of this style vaporizer is loading it, stuffing it in a pocket, and taking off for the day with just enough medicine ready to go if I need it, but I'm not as comfortable putting this in a pocket as the others. Verdict If the Da Vinci Ascent was sitting next to a Flowermate Vapormax V 5.0S, I would still buy the Flowermate. Even though I've never used it, the Flowermate's form factor is more amenable to pocket stowage, the mouthpiece is encased when not in use, and it's $100 less expensive. I would assume the risk of unknown problems and limitations for the benefits above. That said, I am happy with my purchase. I'm let down a bit by the buttons and lack of a cap, but the machine vaporizes dry herb well and that's what it's really about. It's not good enough to call off the search for a portable, dry herb vaporizer, but belongs on the short list of options. I can recommend this device fully and would buy it again.
  4. I have some friends who have been bugging me to get an OMMP card to start using mj, primarily for migraines. I told them I didn't really want to pay all the money just to find it wouldn't work for me and left it at that. My friends got tired of waiting faster than I did and showed up at my house with a baggie. I have asthma and even being around smoke can be a problem, so smoking was out of the question. Oral medications don't work with migraine, so baking it wasn't going to work. Making a tincture just looked like too much trouble. I decided to try vaping and walked to the neighborhood vape shop. I like the idea of supporting a local, independent store. Since I didn't have a clue what I needed, I figured they could help. Well... They knew all about equipment for nicotine liquids and quite a bit about batteries and mods, but not so much about the part you put the stuff in. On my first trip, they sold me an eGo-v v2 battery and a dry herb vaporizer called The Hound. The Hound wasn't a bad idea. It was designed for dry herb, concentrates, and heavy oil. It had a 510 tip which meant any standard size stick pen (e.g., bic) could be used to tamp. It had a replaceable screen that was held in so that you could dump without losing it. The only problem is that it didn't vape. Oops. I don't know if the screen was too far away or the non-rebuildable coil was underpowered, but with the voltage cranked, all I got was slightly warmed air with a pine forest aftertaste. The eGo-v v2 battery was a good product. It was solid and worked, but not for my purpose. To vape e-juice, you only need to hit the battery for a few seconds at a time. To vape dry herb, I'll stay on the batter for 20 or 30 seconds. The eGo, like most of the stick batteries, has an automatic kill switch to keep you from burning a hole in your purse if the button is accidentally depressed. Vaping dry herb requires a game of clicking the battery every eight seconds as you vape. That's not a deal breaker, but an annoyance. The Hound didn't work, so I went back to the store after doing some research of my own on the product. I felt a bit like I was teaching the proprietor, but he seemed to appreciate the feedback. I traded it in for a Yocan 94f dry herb atomizer. The 94f is a beast. Both the diameter and depth of the chamber are bigger than any of the other dry herb attachments. The mouthpiece doubles as a spring-loaded plunger and the plunger doubles as a magnetic and mechanical filter. I have no idea whether the magnets really do anything, but they do get dirty in a hurry. The plunger, though, is really nice. Not only can I shake and re-pack without opening anything, but the plunger works to eject the used material. Most importantly, it vapes. It vapes real well, but only after a few changes and modifications. I had to return the eGo battery. The kill switch was annoying, but the real problem was that it wouldn't power the 94f. The 94f came with a 1.3 ohm (at the low end of resistance on commercial units) coil. The minimum resistance for the eGo is 1.7 ohms. The fail safe in the eGo wouldn't allow the coil to fire with enough heat to warm anything up. I replaced the stick battery with a mechanical mod. It's a metal tube with a button. Pushing the button completes the circuit and electricity flows from battery to coil. No computer chips. No kill switches. Power to coil. I finally have the right combination of battery and atomizer, but I needed to make two more changes. The 1.3 ohm coil does work on the mod, but lower resistance means hotter burn. Vaporizing is all about getting just the right temperature and the 1.3 has a tendency to burn. Officially, the Yocan coils are not rebuildable. In reality, anything is rebuildable if you have the tools, skill, and YouTube. In practice, the Yocan wasn't difficult at all. The first coil I built came in at 2.4 ohms. It vapes well, but only at the very top of the battery usage, meaning I have to recharge a lot sooner. A 2 ohm coil is just about perfect. In theory, this is a variable temperature device by building an assortment of coils and exchanging for the right temp. Once I had the right heat, I still had one problem. The 94f doesn't come with a screen, meaning the finely ground herb falls right into the coil, producing copious hits of smoke. As-is, in the box, the 94f is not a vaporizer, but an electric pipe. I found a place that sells glass screens big enough to work with it. Eventually, I'll probably order a few. Until then, a single, metal paperclip, straightened and then wound into a flat spiral makes a great little screen. The kinks in the paperclip put little imperfections into the spiral which allow for airflow, but don't allow your product to fall through. I did stick an awl into the center of the spiral and press down on the outside edge to give it a little bit of a dome to keep it from touching the coil. Finally, I turned the outside end of the clip outward just a bit so that it sort of wedges into place in the chamber. That way, when I open it up to eject the old, it doesn't fall right out. Finding information was more difficult than I expected. There's not much of anything out there about The Hound and a lot of bad information about the 94f. Most discussion I found on the latter was overrun by "combustion vs convection" purists who were unwilling to admit adding a simple screen made it into a functioning convection vaporizer. I also found a lot of people who don't believe it's really possible to vape dry herb or that it's somehow in bad taste. All it took was some basic creativity and a willingness to experiment.
  5. geotree


    I am geotree and serve the ecig community. Website is currently under construction, by way of introduction, I've been working on establishing within ecig/smoking cessasion industry, for almost a year. Among other things, we offer a few high-drain battery models, the best ones on the market for powering portable vaporizers; chargers; mechanical mods; Vamo v2; drip tips; DCT tank atomizers (local artisan crafted borosilicate tank material); bottom coil clearomizers; Boge cartomizers; carrying cases; pens; eliquid with no nicotine. Also available for help and support regarding how to use these items to consume concentrates effectively, stealthily, did I mention EFFECTIVELY, and conveniently. geotree's mission is to provide the best ecig technology and biotech refill essentials on the market today, and at prices that the middle class can afford (including the new middle class of the young adult population). If you smoke analogue cigarettes (combustion + tobacco), our prices make the switch a no-brainer. We pledge to serve our customers with courtesy and respect. We’ll do our very best to answer any questions you might have about our products, ecigs in general, relevant news, and major regulatory status updates from around the world. If you are unsatisfied with geo_ape’s products, please let us know, and we’ll make it right, money back guaranteed. Let us know what you think about our products. We hope you love them as much as we do. Geotree hails from Portland, Oregon. Local orders receive free shipping and personalized demos/free trials/service/repair, as needed. Find us on google maps to see if you’re within our service-area. Even if you’re not, we are happy to address any questions or issues you might have by phone or email. Current Status: open for PDX deliveries, consultation/support for portable vaporizers and rebuildable atomizers inviting geocache enthusiasts to join our vape cache project; I've got some goods to donate to get this started right. Looking to connect with locals for help in cacheing this out and about this heavenly region, particularly Portland area parks/wilderness. Objective is to get as many geovapecaches in place as possible by spring 2014; will make for some epic springtime treasure hunts Contact number by phone available from administrative staff inquiry or by PM for members ADMIN MAY CONTACT MEMBER BY CLICKING HERE