Remember, just like animals and other living things, weed seeds are biologically different from one another (even if they are technically the same strain) and therefore will exhibit different physical characteristics. Don’t let these natural differences fool you into thinking that a larger, rounder, and darker seed (for example) is of better quality than a lighter, smaller, and more oval-shaped one.If you are still unsure about the quality of your seeds after analysing their appearance and toughness, it’s time to put your lab coat and goggles on. Well, not quite. This test is extremely easy and only has two possible outcomes. Fill up a drinking glass or glass jar with water (preferably spring or distilled) and place your seeds on the surface.
Growing Seeds From A Bag (Bagseed)
The alternative to this is to risk buying seeds from a hobbyist. This isn’t to say that hobby growers cannot produce fantastic genetics, but if you don’t know them or their skills, there’s no way to know whether your seeds will grow.We do not recommend taking the size or shape of a seed into consideration as a sign of its quality. Some strains simply produce smaller seeds than others, and sometimes the same plant can produce seeds of different sizes and shapes. Never discard a seed just because it is smaller or of a different shape than another one.The fact that cannabis seeds can vary in appearance has led some growers to think that the size, shape, or color of a seed dictates its quality.
so Im guessing it's strain thing?Should I pick out the biggest seeds of each cross to grow 1st?? thats what im doing . lol
Im noticing some of my seeds are big..and with other strains they are small."Let's face it, we're all on drugs, all of the time. I'm not talking about the industrial quantities of alcohol, caffeine, nicotine, marijuana, cocaine, heroine etc. consumed regularly by humankind, but about the DMT and morphine our bodies make for us which we 'consume' all of the time; or our very own sleeping pill, the endogenous ligand of the Valium receptor; or anandamide, the endogenous ligand of the THC receptor. The life of the mind, of consciousness, is a constant, ever changing pharmacological symphony, or to put it less romantically, a never-ending drug binge."