Posts Tagged ‘ego’

Commonly used Vaping Terms & Abbreviations:

Posted on: January 25th, 2015 by admin No Comments
  • Analog – A tobacco cigarette.
  • Atomizer/Atty – The part that heats up the e-liquid and turns it into vapor.
  • Battery/Batt – Batteries used to run PV’s
  • Blanks – Cartridges with dry filler material to be filled with e-liquid by the user. Also a cartridge with the filler material removed to be used as just a mouthpiece when dripping liquid.
  • Cartomizer – A type of cartridge that combines the cartridge and atomizer in one unit.
  • Cartridge/Cart – The part that makes up the mouthpiece for the electronic cigarette and contains a reservoir with filler material to hold the e-liquid.
  • Coil – The part inside the atomizer that heats up and turns your Eliquid into vapor.
  • Cut off – Battery shutdown to protect atomizer from overheating.
  • DOA – Dead On Arrival
  • Dipping – The practice of dipping an exposed atomizer coil into e-liquid.
  • DIY – Do-It-Yourself
  • Dripping – The practice of dripping e-liquid directly onto the atomizer coil.
  • E-cig – An electronic cigarette – AKA Vape Pen
  • E-liquid – The liquid used in an electronic cigarette to produce the vapor. (aka nic liquid, juice, e-juice, niquid, nic juice, etc…)
  • Electronic Cigarette – Also known as E-cig
  • FDA – Food and Drug Administration
  • Filler – The material in cartridges that holds the eliquid.
  • HC – Health Canada
  • Li-ion – Lithium ion batteries used in PV’s or MOD’s
  • mA – Milliamp (often used as a measure of available power)
  • mAh – Milliamp Hour (often used as a measure of battery capacity/duration)
  • Manual Switch – Switch operated by user to turn battery power on/off
  • MC – Menthol Crystals which are used to make e-liquid.
  • MG – Milligram refers to the amount of nicotine per milliliter of e-liquid.
  • ml – Milliliter (1 ml = 0.034 fluid ounce)
  • mm – Millimeter (1 mm = 0.039 inch)
  • Mod – Modification
  • Modder – One who modifies PV’s
  • Nic – Nicotine
  • oz – Ounce (1 fluid oz = 29.5 ml)
  • Passthrough/PT – A device that is used in place of a battery that connects to a USB outlet to draw power.
  • PCC – Personal Charging Case
  • PG – Propylene glycol
  • Polyfil – The material that fills the cartridge (commonly found in cartomizers)
  • Power Vaping – Vaping on an atomizer that has a resistance of less than 1 Ohm.
  • PV/Personal Vaporizer – An electronic cigarette/cigar/pipe/box/mod/stick which vaporizes e-liquid
  • PV Liquid – The liquid used in an electronic cigarette to produce the vapor. (aka eliquid, nic liquid, juice, e-juice, niquid, nic juice, etc…)
  • Tailpiping – Vaping without using a cart or mouthpiece, just sucking the atomizer tube.
  • Throat Hit/TH – Feeling in your throat caused by vapor being inhaled
  • varies with nicotine level and liquid content/flavor)
  • Topping off – Putting more e-liquid in the cartridge you are using
  • USB Passthrough/PT – An empty battery which has a wire and a USB plug and runs off your computer’s power or other suitable power sources.
  • Vape Pen – An electronic cigarette/cigar/pipe/box/mod/stick which vaporizes e-liquid
  • Vaper – One that engages in vaping.
  • Vaping – The act of using an electronic cigarette or PV
  • Vapor – The smoke like steam emmission produced by using an electronic cigarette
  • VG – Vegetable glycerin
  • VV – Variable voltage
  • VW – Variable wattage

Oxford Dictionaries Word Of The Year Is ‘Vape’

Posted on: December 10th, 2014 by admin No Comments

Vape pens are very popular right now, both inside and outside of the marijuana world. Everywhere I go I see people puffing on vape pens. I always wonder how many people are using vape pens for tobacco, or how many are like me and are using vape pens for dabs? Either way, the fact remains that they are everywhere and more and more people are using them for one reason or another. The word ‘vape’ is so popular that Oxford Dictionaries named vape ‘word of the year.’ Per Oxford Dictionaries:

As e-cigarettes (or e-cigs) have become much more common, so vape has grown significantly in popularity. You are thirty times more likely to come across the word vape than you were two years ago, and usage has more than doubled in the past year.

Usage of vape peaked in April 2014 – as the graph below indicates – around the time that the UK’s first ‘vape café’ (The Vape Lab in Shoreditch, London) opened its doors, and protests were held in response to New York City banning indoor vaping. In the same month, the issue of vaping was debated by The Washington Post, the BBC, and the British newspaper The Telegraph, amongst others.

vape graph oxford dictionaries

Great New Product! Replacement Coil Heads for MT3 / T3S / MT3S / Protank / Protank II / Mini Protank II 5 Pack core coil

Posted on: July 3rd, 2014 by admin No Comments

Replacement Coil Heads for MT3 / T3S / MT3S / Protank / Protank II / Mini Protank II 5 Pack

5 pack of MT3 / T3S / MT3S / Protank / Protank II / Mini Protank II  Bottom coils.  Choose oHms  to purchase

Replace your bottom coil head with this item, make the MT3 / T3S / MT3S / Protank / Protank II / Mini Protank II  new again.

Great replacement for your defective/damaged atomizer inner core

New!!! MT3S EVOD Clearomizer With Changeable Base Coil Heating 2.2ohm

Posted on: July 1st, 2014 by admin No Comments

MT3S clearomizer advantage:

1. Changeable Coil Head, Changeable bottom base.

2. Bottom coil design, heating frOm bottom

3. Huge Vapor,No Burning Smell,No Leakage,No Crack

4. Easy to Clean

5. Compatible with eGo,510 Series e-cigarette

Specification:

1.  Each weight:35g
2.  Each atomizer:75mmx15mm
3.  Resistance:  1.8-2.0,2.1-2.3,2.4-2.6ohm
4.  Capacity:  3ml
5. Metal Material:  Copper
6. Tube Material:   PC

Package includes:

MT3S E-cigarette Atomizer 1 piece

New Product! Kanger T3S Clearomizer

Posted on: June 29th, 2014 by admin No Comments

Kanger T3S Clearomizer 2.2ohm

Cartomizer: heating coil is replaceable
Capacity: 3.0ml Approximately 1000 puffs
Suitable voltage: 3.2 – 3.7V
Length: 70mm x Diameter: 14mm

The T3S is a new design from the First T3Kanger has intergrated the same coil design they currently use for their eVod & Protank which in our opinion is the best one on the market to date. This Clearomizer holds 2.4 ML of e-liquid with replaceable coil heads like the eVod in which makes the replacement coils a little cheaper.

Made from Chromed Brass and Polycarbonate

 

http://vapeindulgence.com/product/kanger-t3s-clearomizer/

New Product! H2 Clearomizer

Posted on: June 27th, 2014 by admin No Comments

H2 Clearomizer, Changeable Bottom Coil Clearomizer 2.0ml

Color: Transparent (the price is for 1 pc H2 clearomizer)

Material: Plastic + Brass

Threading: eGo

Resistance: 2.0 ± 0.3 Ohm

Height    76.5 mm

Width    14.2 mm (max)

Capacity  2.0 ml

 

http://vapeindulgence.com/product/h2-clearomizer/

Study Gives E-Cigarettes Edge in Helping Smokers Quit

Posted on: May 23rd, 2014 by admin 1 Comment

http://www.nytimes.com/2014/05/21/health/study-gives-e-cigarettes-edge-in-helping-smokers-quit.html?_r=0

By

A large study in England has found that smokers trying to quit were substantially more likely to succeed if they used electronic cigarettes than over-the-counter therapies such as nicotine patches or gum. These results offered encouraging but not definitive evidence in the contentious debate about the risks and benefits of these increasingly popular smoking devices.

Researchers interviewed almost 6,000 smokers who had tried to quit on their own without counseling from a health professional. About a fifth of those who said they were using e-cigarettes had stopped smoking at the time of the survey, compared with about a tenth of people who had used patches and gum.

“This will not settle the e-cigarette issue by any means,” said Thomas J. Glynn, a researcher at the American Cancer Society, who was not part of the study, “but it is further evidence that, in a real-world context, e-cigarettes can be a useful, although not revolutionary, tool in helping some smokers to stop.”

About 42 million Americans smoke, and some 480,000 people die every year from smoking-related illnesses, one of the United States’ leading causes of preventable death. The central question is whether e-cigarettes will cause the ranks of smokers to shrink or swell.

So far, the evidence is too thin to provide a convincing answer. The Food and Drug Administration has commissioned a broad study, but its results will not be known for years. A clinical trial in New Zealand, which many researchers regard as the most reliable study to date, found that people given e-cigarettes had only a slightly better quit rate than those with patches. While the long-term health effects of e-cigarettes are unknown, many health experts believe that the concentrations of toxins in the vapor are much lower than in cigarette smoke.

The English study was not a clinical trial, the gold standard of scientific research, in which participants would have been randomly assigned to different groups: for example, one that used e-cigarettes to quit and another that used nicotine replacement therapies. But authors of the study said that they controlled for many factors, including social class, age, level of nicotine dependence and time since the attempt to quit first started. They also said the study, one of the largest to date, offered valuable insights into the real world experiences of smokers.

Prof. Robert West, director of tobacco studies at University College London and senior author of the study, which is to be published Wednesday in the journal Addiction, said that clinical trials could not answer the question most people have about whether e-cigarettes help smokers quit because the devices are changing so fast that they become obsolete before an experiment ends. What is more, he said, people who wanted e-cigarettes and found themselves put in a group that used, say, the patch, would just drop out.

“The medical model is great for cancer drugs, but it doesn’t really work for this situation because there’s nothing to stop participants in the patches group from just going out and buying an e-cigarette,” Professor West said.

He said the database used for the study was financed by Cancer Research UK, a nonprofit group; England’s Department of Health; and several large drug companies that make nicotine replacement therapy, including Pfizer, GlaxoSmithKline and Johnson & Johnson.

Professor West, an e-cigarette optimist, said that solid epidemiological evidence would not be available for at least several decades, while the need for policy decisions is now.

He calculated that more than 5,000 lives could be saved for every million smokers who switched to e-cigarettes, even if the devices carried significant health risks and people used them indefinitely after quitting real cigarettes.

“Potentially millions of lives are at stake, and our job is to help policy makers to protect those lives,” he said in an editorial that accompanied the study.

The standard recommended practice for helping people quit is a prescribed medicine such as Chantix or a combination of nicotine patch and gum together with counseling from a trained professional. But even in England, where these options are widely advertised and nearly free, the majority of smokers rely on willpower or nicotine products bought from a store, and success rates are low. The study found that the rate at which smokers quit by using e-cigarettes was similar to that for people who used prescribed nicotine therapy with brief counseling.

Stanton A. Glantz, a professor of medicine at the University of California, San Francisco, said the study’s limitation was that it tried to measure the effect of e-cigarette use only among smokers who were trying hard to quit, not all smokers.

Professor West responded that the study’s goal was to find out whether e-cigarettes helped people who were trying to stop smoking. But he said data still being analyzed may yet provide clues to the broader effects on smokers generally.

A version of this article appears in print on May 21, 2014, on page A3 of the New York edition with the headline: Study Gives E-Cigarettes Edge in Helping Smokers Quit.

 

What’s Really In Your Tobacco Cigarettes?

Posted on: March 4th, 2014 by admin 1 Comment

Source Wikipedia

Here is a list of known ingredients found in many traditional tobacco cigarettes

* Acetanisole,
* Acetic Acid,
* Acetoin,
* Acetophenone,
* 6-Acetoxydihydrotheaspirane,
* 2-Acetyl-3- Ethylpyrazine,
* 2-Acetyl-5-Methylfuran,
* Acetylpyrazine,
* 2-Acetylpyridine,
* 3-Acetylpyridine,
* 2-Acetylthiazole,
* Aconitic Acid,
* dl-Alanine,
* Alfalfa Extract,
* Allspice Extract,
* Oleoresin,
* And Oil,
* Allyl Hexanoate,
* Allyl Ionone,
* Almond Bitter Oil,
* Ambergris Tincture,
* Ammonia,
* Ammonium Bicarbonate,
* Ammonium Hydroxide,
* Ammonium Phosphate Dibasic,
* Ammonium Sulfide,
* Amyl Alcohol,
* Amyl Butyrate,
* Amyl Formate,
* Amyl Octanoate,
* alpha-Amylcinnamaldehyde,
* Amyris Oil,
* trans-Anethole,
* Angelica Root Extract, Oil and Seed Oil,
* Anise,
* Anise Star, Extract and Oils,
* Anisyl Acetate,
* Anisyl Alcohol,
* Anisyl Formate,
* Anisyl Phenylacetate,
* Apple Juice Concentrate, Extract, and Skins,
* Apricot Extract and Juice Concentrate,
* 1-Arginine,
* Asafetida Fluid Extract And Oil,
* Ascorbic Acid,
* 1-Asparagine Monohydrate,
* 1-Aspartic Acid,
* Balsam Peru and Oil,
* Basil Oil,
* Bay Leaf, Oil and Sweet Oil,
* Beeswax White,
* Beet Juice Concentrate,
* Benzaldehyde,
* Benzaldehyde Glyceryl Acetal,
* Benzoic Acid, Benzoin,
* Benzoin Resin,
* Benzophenone,
* Benzyl Alcohol,
* Benzyl Benzoate,
* Benzyl Butyrate,
* Benzyl Cinnamate,
* Benzyl Propionate,
* Benzyl Salicylate,
* Bergamot Oil,
* Bisabolene,
* Black Currant Buds Absolute,
* Borneol,
* Bornyl Acetate,
* Buchu Leaf Oil,
* 1,3-Butanediol,
* 2,3-Butanedione,
* 1-Butanol,
* 2-Butanone,
* 4(2-Butenylidene)-3,5,5-Trimethyl-2-Cyclohexen-1-One,
* Butter, Butter Esters, and Butter Oil,
* Butyl Acetate,
* Butyl Butyrate,
* Butyl Butyryl Lactate,
* Butyl Isovalerate,
* Butyl Phenylacetate,
* Butyl Undecylenate,
* 3-Butylidenephthalide,
* Butyric Acid,
* Cadinene,
* Caffeine,
* Calcium Carbonate,
* Camphene,
* Cananga Oil,
* Capsicum Oleoresin,
* Caramel Color,
* Caraway Oil,
* Carbon Dioxide,
* Cardamom Oleoresin, Extract, Seed Oil, and Powder,
* Carob Bean and Extract,
* beta-Carotene,
* Carrot Oil,
* Carvacrol,
* 4-Carvomenthenol,
* 1-Carvone,
* beta-Caryophyllene,
* beta-Caryophyllene Oxide,
* Cascarilla Oil and Bark Extract,
* Cassia Bark Oil,
* Cassie Absolute and Oil,
* Castoreum Extract, Tincture and Absolute,
* Cedar Leaf Oil,
* Cedarwood Oil Terpenes and Virginiana,
* Cedrol,
* Celery Seed Extract, Solid, Oil, And Oleoresin,
* Cellulose Fiber,
* Chamomile Flower Oil And Extract,
* Chicory Extract,
* Chocolate,
* Cinnamaldehyde,
* Cinnamic Acid,
* Cinnamon Leaf Oil, Bark Oil, and Extract,
* Cinnamyl Acetate,
* Cinnamyl Alcohol,
* Cinnamyl Cinnamate,
* Cinnamyl Isovalerate,
* Cinnamyl Propionate,
* Citral,
* Citric Acid,
* Citronella Oil,
* dl-Citronellol,
* Citronellyl Butyrate,
* Citronellyl Isobutyrate,
* Civet Absolute,
* Clary Oil,
* Clover Tops, Red Solid Extract,
* Cocoa,
* Cocoa Shells, Extract, Distillate And Powder,
* Coconut Oil,
* Coffee,
* Cognac White and Green Oil,
* Copaiba Oil,
* Coriander Extract and Oil,
* Corn Oil,
* Corn Silk,
* Costus Root Oil,
* Cubeb Oil,
* Cuminaldehyde,
* para-Cymene,
* 1-Cysteine,
* Dandelion Root Solid Extract,
* Davana Oil,
* 2-trans, 4-trans-Decadienal,
* delta-Decalactone,
* gamma-Decalactone,
* Decanal,
* Decanoic Acid,
* 1-Decanol,
* 2-Decenal,
* Dehydromenthofurolactone,
* Diethyl Malonate,
* Diethyl Sebacate,
* 2,3-Diethylpyrazine,
* Dihydro Anethole,
* 5,7-Dihydro-2-Methylthieno(3,4-D) Pyrimidine,
* Dill Seed Oil and Extract,
* meta-Dimethoxybenzene,
* para-Dimethoxybenzene,
* 2,6-Dimethoxyphenol,
* Dimethyl Succinate,
* 3,4-Dimethyl-1,2-Cyclopentanedione,
* 3,5- Dimethyl-1,2-Cyclopentanedione,
* 3,7-Dimethyl-1,3,6-Octatriene,
* 4,5-Dimethyl-3-Hydroxy-2,5-Dihydrofuran-2-One,
* 6,10-Dimethyl-5,9-Undecadien-2-One,
* 3,7-Dimethyl-6-Octenoic Acid,
* 2,4-Dimethylacetophenone,
* alpha,para-Dimethylbenzyl Alcohol,
* alpha,alpha-Dimethylphenethyl Acetate,
* alpha,alpha Dimethylphenethyl Butyrate,
* 2,3-Dimethylpyrazine,
* 2,5-Dimethylpyrazine,
* 2,6-Dimethylpyrazine,
* Dimethyltetrahydrobenzofuranone,
* delta-Dodecalactone,
* gamma-Dodecalactone,
* para-Ethoxybenzaldehyde,
* Ethyl 10-Undecenoate,
* Ethyl 2-Methylbutyrate,
* Ethyl Acetate,
* Ethyl Acetoacetate,
* Ethyl Alcohol,
* Ethyl Benzoate,
* Ethyl Butyrate,
* Ethyl Cinnamate,
* Ethyl Decanoate,
* Ethyl Fenchol,
* Ethyl Furoate,
* Ethyl Heptanoate,
* Ethyl Hexanoate,
* Ethyl Isovalerate,
* Ethyl Lactate,
* Ethyl Laurate,
* Ethyl Levulinate,
* Ethyl Maltol,
* Ethyl Methyl Phenylglycidate,
* Ethyl Myristate,
* Ethyl Nonanoate,
* Ethyl Octadecanoate,
* Ethyl Octanoate,
* Ethyl Oleate,
* Ethyl Palmitate,
* Ethyl Phenylacetate,
* Ethyl Propionate,
* Ethyl Salicylate,
* Ethyl trans-2-Butenoate,
* Ethyl Valerate,
* Ethyl Vanillin,
* 2-Ethyl (or Methyl)-(3,5 and 6)-Methoxypyrazine,
* 2-Ethyl-1-Hexanol, 3-Ethyl -2 -Hydroxy-2-Cyclopenten-1-One,
* 2-Ethyl-3, (5 or 6)-Dimethylpyrazine,
* 5-Ethyl-3-Hydroxy-4-Methyl-2(5H)-Furanone,
* 2-Ethyl-3-Methylpyrazine,
* 4-Ethylbenzaldehyde,
* 4-Ethylguaiacol,
* para-Ethylphenol,
* 3-Ethylpyridine,
* Eucalyptol,
* Farnesol,
* D-Fenchone,
* Fennel Sweet Oil,
* Fenugreek, Extract, Resin, and Absolute,
* Fig Juice Concentrate,
* Food Starch Modified,
* Furfuryl Mercaptan,
* 4-(2-Furyl)-3-Buten-2-One,
* Galbanum Oil,
* Genet Absolute,
* Gentian Root Extract,
* Geraniol,
* Geranium Rose Oil,
* Geranyl Acetate,
* Geranyl Butyrate,
* Geranyl Formate,
* Geranyl Isovalerate,
* Geranyl Phenylacetate,
* Ginger Oil and Oleoresin,
* 1-Glutamic Acid,
* 1-Glutamine,
* Glycerol,
* Glycyrrhizin Ammoniated,
* Grape Juice Concentrate,
* Guaiac Wood Oil,
* Guaiacol,
* Guar Gum,
* 2,4-Heptadienal,
* gamma-Heptalactone,
* Heptanoic Acid,
* 2-Heptanone,
* 3-Hepten-2-One,
* 2-Hepten-4-One,
* 4-Heptenal,
* trans -2-Heptenal,
* Heptyl Acetate,
* omega-6-Hexadecenlactone,
* gamma-Hexalactone,
* Hexanal,
* Hexanoic Acid,
* 2-Hexen-1-Ol,
* 3-Hexen-1-Ol,
* cis-3-Hexen-1-Yl Acetate,
* 2-Hexenal,
* 3-Hexenoic Acid,
* trans-2-Hexenoic Acid,
* cis-3-Hexenyl Formate,
* Hexyl 2-Methylbutyrate,
* Hexyl Acetate,
* Hexyl Alcohol,
* Hexyl Phenylacetate,
* 1-Histidine,
* Honey,
* Hops Oil,
* Hydrolyzed Milk Solids,
* Hydrolyzed Plant Proteins,
* 5-Hydroxy-2,4-Decadienoic Acid delta- Lactone,
* 4-Hydroxy-2,5-Dimethyl-3(2H)-Furanone,
* 2-Hydroxy-3,5,5-Trimethyl-2-Cyclohexen-1-One,
* 4-Hydroxy -3-Pentenoic Acid Lactone,
* 2-Hydroxy-4-Methylbenzaldehyde,
* 4-Hydroxybutanoic Acid Lactone,
* Hydroxycitronellal,
* 6-Hydroxydihydrotheaspirane,
* 4-(para-Hydroxyphenyl)-2-Butanone,
* Hyssop Oil,
* Immortelle Absolute and Extract,
* alpha-Ionone,
* beta-Ionone,
* alpha-Irone,
* Isoamyl Acetate,
* Isoamyl Benzoate,
* Isoamyl Butyrate,
* Isoamyl Cinnamate,
* Isoamyl Formate, Isoamyl Hexanoate,
* Isoamyl Isovalerate,
* Isoamyl Octanoate,
* Isoamyl Phenylacetate,
* Isobornyl Acetate,
* Isobutyl Acetate,
* Isobutyl Alcohol,
* Isobutyl Cinnamate,
* Isobutyl Phenylacetate,
* Isobutyl Salicylate,
* 2-Isobutyl-3-Methoxypyrazine,
* alpha-Isobutylphenethyl Alcohol,
* Isobutyraldehyde,
* Isobutyric Acid,
* d,l-Isoleucine,
* alpha-Isomethylionone,
* 2-Isopropylphenol,
* Isovaleric Acid,
* Jasmine Absolute, Concrete and Oil,
* Kola Nut Extract,
* Labdanum Absolute and Oleoresin,
* Lactic Acid,
* Lauric Acid,
* Lauric Aldehyde,
* Lavandin Oil,
* Lavender Oil,
* Lemon Oil and Extract,
* Lemongrass Oil,
* 1-Leucine,
* Levulinic Acid,
* Licorice Root, Fluid, Extract and Powder,
* Lime Oil ,
* Linalool,
* Linalool Oxide,
* Linalyl Acetate,
* Linden Flowers,
* Lovage Oil And Extract,
* 1-Lysine,
* Mace Powder, Extract and Oil ,
* Magnesium Carbonate,
* Malic Acid,
* Malt and Malt Extract,
* Maltodextrin,
* Maltol,
* Maltyl Isobutyrate,
* Mandarin Oil,
* Maple Syrup and Concentrate,
* Mate Leaf, Absolute and Oil,
* para-Mentha-8-Thiol-3-One,
* Menthol,
* Menthone,
* Menthyl Acetate,
* dl-Methionine,
* Methoprene,
* 2-Methoxy-4-Methylphenol,
* 2-Methoxy-4-Vinylphenol,
* para-Methoxybenzaldehyde,
* 1-(para-Methoxyphenyl)-1-Penten-3-One,
* 4-(para-Methoxyphenyl)-2-Butanone,
* 1-(para-Methoxyphenyl)-2-Propanone,
* Methoxypyrazine,
* Methyl 2-Furoate,
* Methyl 2-Octynoate,
* Methyl 2-Pyrrolyl Ketone,
* Methyl Anisate,
* Methyl Anthranilate,
* Methyl Benzoate,
* Methyl Cinnamate,
* Methyl Dihydrojasmonate,
* Methyl Ester of Rosin, Partially Hydrogenated,
* Methyl Isovalerate,
* Methyl Linoleate (48%),
* Methyl Linolenate (52%) Mixture,
* Methyl Naphthyl Ketone,
* Methyl Nicotinate,
* Methyl Phenylacetate,
* Methyl Salicylate,
* Methyl Sulfide,
* 3-Methyl-1-Cyclopentadecanone,
* 4-Methyl-1-Phenyl-2-Pentanone,
* 5-Methyl-2-Phenyl-2-Hexenal,
* 5-Methyl-2-Thiophenecarboxaldehyde,
* 6-Methyl-3,-5-Heptadien-2-One,
* 2-Methyl-3-(para-Isopropylphenyl) Propionaldehyde,
* 5-Methyl-3-Hexen-2-One,
* 1-Methyl-3Methoxy-4-Isopropylbenzene,
* 4-Methyl-3-Pentene-2-One,
* 2-Methyl-4-Phenylbutyraldehyde,
* 6-Methyl-5-Hepten-2-One,
* 4-Methyl-5-Thiazoleethanol,
* 4-Methyl-5-Vinylthiazole,
* Methyl-alpha-Ionone,
* Methyl-trans-2-Butenoic Acid,
* 4-Methylacetophenone,
* para-Methylanisole,
* alpha-Methylbenzyl Acetate,
* alpha-Methylbenzyl Alcohol,
* 2-Methylbutyraldehyde,
* 3-Methylbutyraldehyde,
* 2-Methylbutyric Acid,
* alpha-Methylcinnamaldehyde,
* Methylcyclopentenolone,
* 2-Methylheptanoic Acid,
* 2-Methylhexanoic Acid,
* 3-Methylpentanoic Acid,
* 4-Methylpentanoic Acid,
* 2-Methylpyrazine,
* 5-Methylquinoxaline,
* 2-Methyltetrahydrofuran-3-One,
* (Methylthio)Methylpyrazine (Mixture Of Isomers),
* 3-Methylthiopropionaldehyde,
* Methyl 3-Methylthiopropionate,
* 2-Methylvaleric Acid,
* Mimosa Absolute and Extract,
* Molasses Extract and Tincture,
* Mountain Maple Solid Extract,
* Mullein Flowers,
* Myristaldehyde,
* Myristic Acid,
* Myrrh Oil,
* beta-Napthyl Ethyl Ether,
* Nerol,
* Neroli Bigarde Oil,
* Nerolidol,
* Nona-2-trans,6-cis-Dienal,
* 2,6-Nonadien-1-Ol,
* gamma-Nonalactone,
* Nonanal,
* Nonanoic Acid,
* Nonanone,
* trans-2-Nonen-1-Ol,
* 2-Nonenal,
* Nonyl Acetate,
* Nutmeg Powder and Oil,
* Oak Chips Extract and Oil,
* Oak Moss Absolute,
* 9,12-Octadecadienoic Acid (48%) And 9,12,15-Octadecatrienoic Acid (52%),
* delta-Octalactone,
* gamma-Octalactone,
* Octanal,
* Octanoic Acid,
* 1-Octanol,
* 2-Octanone,
* 3-Octen-2-One,
* 1-Octen-3-Ol,
* 1-Octen-3-Yl Acetate,
* 2-Octenal,
* Octyl Isobutyrate,
* Oleic Acid ,
* Olibanum Oil,
* Opoponax Oil And Gum,
* Orange Blossoms Water, Absolute, and Leaf Absolute,
* Orange Oil and Extract,
* Origanum Oil,
* Orris Concrete Oil and Root Extract,
* Palmarosa Oil,
* Palmitic Acid,
* Parsley Seed Oil,
* Patchouli Oil,
* omega-Pentadecalactone,
* 2,3-Pentanedione,
* 2-Pentanone,
* 4-Pentenoic Acid,
* 2-Pentylpyridine,
* Pepper Oil, Black And White,
* Peppermint Oil,
* Peruvian (Bois De Rose) Oil,
* Petitgrain Absolute, Mandarin Oil and Terpeneless Oil,
* alpha-Phellandrene,
* 2-Phenenthyl Acetate,
* Phenenthyl Alcohol,
* Phenethyl Butyrate,
* Phenethyl Cinnamate,
* Phenethyl Isobutyrate,
* Phenethyl Isovalerate,
* Phenethyl Phenylacetate,
* Phenethyl Salicylate,
* 1-Phenyl-1-Propanol,
* 3-Phenyl-1-Propanol,
* 2-Phenyl-2-Butenal,
* 4-Phenyl-3-Buten-2-Ol,
* 4-Phenyl-3-Buten-2-One,
* Phenylacetaldehyde,
* Phenylacetic Acid,
* 1-Phenylalanine,
* 3-Phenylpropionaldehyde,
* 3-Phenylpropionic Acid,
* 3-Phenylpropyl Acetate,
* 3-Phenylpropyl Cinnamate,
* 2-(3-Phenylpropyl)Tetrahydrofuran,
* Phosphoric Acid,
* Pimenta Leaf Oil,
* Pine Needle Oil, Pine Oil, Scotch,
* Pineapple Juice Concentrate,
* alpha-Pinene, beta-Pinene,
* D-Piperitone,
* Piperonal,
* Pipsissewa Leaf Extract,
* Plum Juice,
* Potassium Sorbate,
* 1-Proline,
* Propenylguaethol,
* Propionic Acid,
* Propyl Acetate,
* Propyl para-Hydroxybenzoate,
* Propylene Glycol,
* 3-Propylidenephthalide,
* Prune Juice and Concentrate,
* Pyridine,
* Pyroligneous Acid And Extract,
* Pyrrole,
* Pyruvic Acid,
* Raisin Juice Concentrate,
* Rhodinol,
* Rose Absolute and Oil,
* Rosemary Oil,
* Rum,
* Rum Ether,
* Rye Extract,
* Sage, Sage Oil, and Sage Oleoresin,
* Salicylaldehyde,
* Sandalwood Oil, Yellow,
* Sclareolide,
* Skatole,
* Smoke Flavor,
* Snakeroot Oil,
* Sodium Acetate,
* Sodium Benzoate,
* Sodium Bicarbonate,
* Sodium Carbonate,
* Sodium Chloride,
* Sodium Citrate,
* Sodium Hydroxide,
* Solanone,
* Spearmint Oil,
* Styrax Extract, Gum and Oil,
* Sucrose Octaacetate,
* Sugar Alcohols,
* Sugars,
* Tagetes Oil,
* Tannic Acid,
* Tartaric Acid,
* Tea Leaf and Absolute,
* alpha-Terpineol,
* Terpinolene,
* Terpinyl Acetate,
* 5,6,7,8-Tetrahydroquinoxaline,
* 1,5,5,9-Tetramethyl-13-Oxatricyclo(8.3.0.0(4,9))Tridecane,
* 2,3,4,5, and 3,4,5,6-Tetramethylethyl-Cyclohexanone,
* 2,3,5,6-Tetramethylpyrazine,
* Thiamine Hydrochloride,
* Thiazole,
* 1-Threonine,
* Thyme Oil, White and Red,
* Thymol,
* Tobacco Extracts,
* Tochopherols (mixed),
* Tolu Balsam Gum and Extract,
* Tolualdehydes,
* para-Tolyl 3-Methylbutyrate,
* para-Tolyl Acetaldehyde,
* para-Tolyl Acetate,
* para-Tolyl Isobutyrate,
* para-Tolyl Phenylacetate,
* Triacetin,
* 2-Tridecanone,
* 2-Tridecenal,
* Triethyl Citrate,
* 3,5,5-Trimethyl -1-Hexanol,
* para,alpha,alpha-Trimethylbenzyl Alcohol,
* 4-(2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohex-1-Enyl)But-2-En-4-One,
* 2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohex-2-Ene-1,4-Dione,
* 2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohexa-1,3-Dienyl Methan,
* 4-(2,6,6-Trimethylcyclohexa-1,3-Dienyl)But-2-En-4-One,
* 2,2,6-Trimethylcyclohexanone,
* 2,3,5-Trimethylpyrazine,
* 1-Tyrosine,
* delta-Undercalactone,
* gamma-Undecalactone,
* Undecanal,
* 2-Undecanone, 1
* 0-Undecenal,
* Urea,
* Valencene,
* Valeraldehyde,
* Valerian Root Extract, Oil and Powder,
* Valeric Acid,
* gamma-Valerolactone,
* Valine,
* Vanilla Extract And Oleoresin,
* Vanillin,
* Veratraldehyde,
* Vetiver Oil,
* Vinegar,
* Violet Leaf Absolute,
* Walnut Hull Extract,
* Water,
* Wheat Extract And Flour,
* Wild Cherry Bark Extract,
* Wine and Wine Sherry,
* Xanthan Gum,
* 3,4-Xylenol,
* Yeast

You choose – Tobacco Cigarettes or Vaping !

New study confirms that chemicals in electronic cigarettes pose minimal health risk

Posted on: January 19th, 2014 by admin No Comments

 E-cigarette users can breathe a little easier today.  A study just released by Professor Igor
Burstyn, Drexel  University School of Public Health, confirms that chemicals in electronic
cigarettes (e-cigarettes) pose no health concern for users or bystanders.  This is the first
definitive study of e-cigarette chemistry and  finds that there are no health concerns based
on generally accepted exposure limits.

E-cigarettes are devices that heat a nicotine
solution to create an aerosol (called “vapor”)  that the user inhales, similar to smoking a
cigarette.  They are used as a low-risk substitute  for smoking by millions of former
smokers, and their increasing popularity seems to  account for the current downward trend
in smoking in the U.S. and some other countries.  While experts agree that the risks posed
by e-cigarettes are significantly less than those  posed by smoking, there had been some
debate about how much lower the risk was.

By reviewing over 9,000 observations about the chemistry of the vapor and the liquid in e-cigarettes, Dr. Burstyn was able to determine that the levels of contaminants e-cigarette users are exposed to are insignificant, far below levels that would pose any health risk.  Additionally, there is no health risk to bystanders.  Proposals to ban e-cigarettes in places where smoking is banned have been based on concern there is a potential risk to
bystanders, but the study shows there is no concern….

 Read more > 

 

Posted from http://casaa.org/

What is an Electronic Cigarette?

Posted on: December 18th, 2013 by admin No Comments

An electronic cigarette (or e-cigarette), electronic vaping device, personal vaporizer (PV), or electronic nicotine delivery system (ENDS) is a battery-powered device which simulates tobacco smoking. It generally uses a heating element that vaporizes a liquid solution. Some solutions contain a mixture of nicotine and flavourings, while others release a flavoured vapor without nicotine. Many are designed to simulate smoking implements, such as cigarettes or cigars, in their use and/or appearance, while others are considerably different in appearance.

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Electronic cigarettes were invented in China in 2004  and have made their way across the world to the USA and other countries rather recently.  While they are not recognized by the FDA as a stop smoking aid,  most people you will talk to who use them did in fact use them to stop smoking regular cigarettes.  You will have to make up your own mind on whether or not you think they are a healthier alternative to smoking, but numerous (non-governmental) studies show that they are up to 1,000 times less deadly and are in fact about as harmful as wearing a patch or chewing the gum.


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