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Charts Graphs & Other Useful Diagrams


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#1 jangel

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 09:56 AM

Hi Folks. I have seen many of you posting charts and graphs to aid others, and thought this was something we should work on putting in one place. I have several which I will post.

Any of you having more, please do the same. I ask these be posted through GreenPassion so we will not lose this valuable information as in the long term things posted through other sources, eg: photobucket disappear after a while and are no longer here.

:wink: :D: :love: :D: :) :pns:

I plan to make this a sticky and add it to other forums as it gets larger so please add to this anything you might already possess to add to our wisdom.

Also, add tags to this as then it will show up in search. If you need help doing this let me know.
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#2 jangel

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 10:05 AM

Hortagraph is the first one, showing the affect of different lighting on growth. Next is HPS, and the last is on MH lighting.

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#3 jangel

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 10:11 AM

CFM chart

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#4 jangel

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 10:17 AM

I am going to try this for this grow. It apparently is pretty accurate.

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#5 jangel

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 10:19 AM

Herre is another little diagram I had saved. Hope it helps someone.

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  • Attached File  fim2.gif   10.43KB   382 downloads

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#6 HookerRoad

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 12:19 PM

These charts help you understand the effective light distances for the size bulb you have, thereby giving you a better idea of how large you can grow your plants with the size bulbs you use. The last chart helps you understand the difference between different types of lighting

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#7 jangel

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Posted 13 March 2009 - 12:45 PM

Here is another one I found.

I cannot seem to get this to load but here is the link to it.

Foxfarm Soilfeed Schedule
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#8 Nimbliez

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Posted 14 March 2009 - 02:03 PM

Here is a Fimming chart that is a tad more revealing... Nim

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#9 HookerRoad

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Posted 14 March 2009 - 11:42 PM

Here is another one I found.

I cannot seem to get this to load but here is the link to it.

Foxfarm Soilfeed Schedule


I grabbed it for ya... here it is.

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#10 jangel

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Posted 26 March 2009 - 03:30 PM

Here is a ph nutreint combination chart I grabbed somewhere. it shows soil ph and hydro ph, what mj needs for health and also what nutes are blocked or inaccessable at varieing levels. Quite interesting.

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#11 MedGarden420

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Posted 28 March 2009 - 08:18 AM

Posted Image


Thanks very much for posting that! I have converted the chart to jpg format and downloaded another copy just to make sure it stays on this site. Quite often links like this to pics disappear over time.

Thank you for adding to our wisdom.

Peace, J-angel

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#12 Roseman

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Posted 28 March 2009 - 11:58 AM

Posted Image





Posted Image



Posted Image
Hermaphrodite



Posted Image



FULL MALE:
Posted Image





http://www.weedfarmer.com/g2.2/main.php?g2_view=core.DownloadItem&g2_itemId=2789&g2_serialNumber=2



Start of male:
http://www.weedfarmer.com/g2.2/main.php?g2_view=core.DownloadItem&g2_itemId=3053&g2_serialNumber=2




FEMALE:
http://www.weedfarmer.com/g2.2/main.php?g2_view=core.DownloadItem&g2_itemId=3284&g2_serialNumber=2




MALE:
http://www.weedfarme..._serialNumber=2




Male preflowers :

http://www.weedfarmer.com/g2.2/main.php?g2_view=core.DownloadItem&g2_itemId=3529&g2_serialNumber=2




Female:
http://www.weedfarme..._serialNumber=2


These pics show great detail, when enlarged
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#13 Mr.Moonbiscuit

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Posted 28 March 2009 - 12:05 PM

very nice pics roseman that male preflower one is going to come in very handy
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#14 jangel

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Posted 28 March 2009 - 12:11 PM

If you right click your mouse on Roseman's pics a screen opens up and then click "Open Link" and the pics are full size. Thank you Roseman for adding to the wisdom! peace
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#15 Panzonia

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Posted 30 March 2009 - 11:31 PM

hope this will help... :dunce: Mendel's law, and Koehler's drawing..

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#16 Panzonia

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Posted 30 March 2009 - 11:36 PM

B)

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#17 TetraHyC

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Posted 30 March 2009 - 11:52 PM

Posted Image

Inverse Square Law.


Inverse-square law - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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#18 Panzonia

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Posted 31 March 2009 - 11:31 AM

:toking:

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#19 Guest_Fman_*

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Posted 25 April 2009 - 09:44 PM

Here’s how you can calculate the amount of ventilation you need. If for instance you wanted to keep you grow room temperature from getting any more than 5 warmer than the intake air temperature, and you were using 400 watts of power, you’d make the calculation below in blue. The chart is based on the following formula. It is a well-established heat transfer formula.
Posted Image

(3.2 400) 5 = 256

Posted Image




---------------------------Calculating the passive intake.-------------------------

The Home Ventilating Institute recommends one square foot of open air inlet per 300 CFM of ventilation fan capacity.

If you were going to use 256 CFM, you’d want 256/300 square feet of intake area, which is 122.88 square inches.

Here are some options for the intake area for a 256 CFM ventilation fan:

1 hole - 12.5 inches in diameter.
2 holes – 8.84 inches in diameter.
3 holes – 7.22 inches in diameter.
4 holes – 6.25 inches in diameter.
5 holes – 5.59 inches in diameter.
6 holes – 5.11 inches in diameter.


Here is how to calculate the hole sizes:

1. Take the total area in square inches needed, in this case 122.88 square inches, and divide by the number of holes you want.
2. Then divide by Pi (3.14).
3. Take the square root of that value.
4. Then multiply by 2.

The answer is the diameter that each hole would need to be to make up the total area needed for intake.

A large number of small holes will create more backpressure than one large hole of equivalent area. This would be negligible unless you’re using a huge number of holes or you’re using ducting to supply the air to each intake hole. If you’re just cutting them in a wall you should be fine using 8 or less holes without having to take into account the extra backpressure.
Let me spell it out for you all, if you have a 400 watt light, multiply that times 3.2 which equals 1280 than divide by the cfm of your fan, lets assume a 500 cfm fan for this scenario, so we have 1280 divided by 500 equals 2.56

This means that using a 400 watt light and a 500 cfm fan your temp will rise 2.56 degrees above ambient temperature.
Back to the Top of the Page Dude!

#20 jangel

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Posted 29 April 2009 - 01:09 PM

Here are a few more I found on a hydro sellers site.

The first is a conversion chart from PPM to EC

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#21 jangel

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Posted 29 April 2009 - 01:22 PM

Similiar to Panzonia's fine chart, but a bit different

HID Chart & Hieghts for Lights

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#22 jangel

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Posted 29 April 2009 - 01:38 PM

A few more random ones on sexing and gender

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#23 4evergreen

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Posted 29 April 2009 - 02:52 PM

Great thread and great idea! A lot of info here!

Air flow Chart

Hey JAngel, I guess it was you, thanks

Edited by 4evergreen, 29 April 2009 - 05:37 PM.

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#24 4evergreen

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Posted 29 April 2009 - 05:35 PM

I have copied and pasted this Light/root grow chart from another site, the owner of the info is Latewood, it is as follow:

" Light Cycles

The dark cycle is very inportant to palnts. Respiration (this is when plants are making energy from sugar to oxygen) Continues in dark but at a much slower pace, almost independent of available oxygen because the leaves are not making oxygen in the dark.

In the dark there is a shift from leaf production to root production as the leaves transfer excess energy down to the branches and roots. Therefore, some dark time allows for better root structures. The "Experimental Root Growth 10 Days After Cutting" graph on page 33 shows that giving plants a 24-hour light cycle is not the way to supercharge growth"

This is from "" Light Cycles

The dark cycle is very inportant to palnts. Respiration (this is when plants are making energy from sugar to oxygen) Continues in dark but at a much slower pace, almost independent of available oxygen because the leaves are not making oxygen in the dark.

In the dark there is a shift from leaf production to root production as the leaves transfer excess energy down to the branches and roots. Therefore, some dark time allows for better root structures. The "Experimental Root Growth 10 Days After Cutting" graph on page 33 shows that giving plants a 24-hour light cycle is not the way to supercharge growth"

This is from "How to supercharge your garden" With the graph on page 33 this follows...

"Light period for cuttings

Plants have a free running internal bio-rhythm of 21-27 hours. In this rhythm, they need dark time. Cuttings have a built in daily rhythm (age also) that they inherit from their parent. Cuttings will root better with a 6 hours to 8 hourdark period because this is the main time when leaves and the stems transfer energy down to the root zone for storage and growth."

The chart has hours of light per day on the bottom, and length of roots in millimeters.

-@ 4hours of light the roots after ten days were only 22mm long
-@ 8 hours of light after 10 days the roots were 25 mm long
-@12 hours of light we shoot up to 40mm long
-@16 hours it peaks at 50mm
-@20 hours it drops down to 37mm
-@ 24 hours it drops down to 29mm


There is also a ****load of info regarding root to yeild ratio vs veg to yield ratio, and draws the conclusion that at the end of the experiments the root to yield ratio was higher
" With the graph on page 33 this follows...

"Light period for cuttings

Plants have a free running internal bio-rhythm of 21-27 hours. In this rhythm, they need dark time. Cuttings have a built in daily rhythm (age also) that they inherit from their parent. Cuttings will root better with a 6 hours to 8 hourdark period because this is the main time when leaves and the stems transfer energy down to the root zone for storage and growth."

The chart has hours of light per day on the bottom, and length of roots in millimeters.
-@ 4hours of light the roots after ten days were only 22mm long
-@ 8 hours of light after 10 days the roots were 25 mm long
-@12 hours of light we shoot up to 40mm long
-@16 hours it peaks at 50mm
-@20 hours it drops down to 37mm
-@ 24 hours it drops down to 29mm

There is also a ****load of info regarding root to yeild ratio vs veg to yield ratio, and draws the conclusion that at the end of the experiments the root to yield ratio was higher
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#25 justanotherbozo

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Posted 20 May 2009 - 10:12 AM

here are a couple of charts i came across in my travels through the forums that are really handy to have. in the interests of fairness, i collected them from a user over at can.com named MVP. anyway, they really are helpful.

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