No one is trying to scare you here... you do whatever fits your needs but try just to be careful.... There are other wayz, but you must do your homework careful... Just remember, it only takes one mistake to screw things up... good luck and happy toke! Secret: RAY can't see seeds properly anyway, bending radio/ x -rays will raise suspicions “I worked there for 2 years they tell u it works, but rays can't see seeds”Your real threat is this device they have “and seemed to never use too often” that can pick up odor particles, even when your nose can't ;P or drug dogs they use from time to time.
And one of them happens to be foiled Sudan wrap containing 10 seeds or so “ Secret: RAY can't see seeds properly anyway, bending radio/ x -rays will raise suspicions “I worked there for 2 years they tell u it works, but rays can't see seeds”Your real threat is this device they have “and seemed to never use too often” that can pick up odor particles, even when your nose can't ;P or drug dogs they use from time to time.
Is Miami customs very strict and do they check every parcel ? I just bought a roll of aluminum foil from Amazon.com (Martha Wrap).
Secret: RAY can't see seeds properly anyway, bending radio/ x -rays will raise suspicions “I worked there for 2 years they tell u it works, but rays can't see seeds”Your real threat is this device they have “and seemed to never use too often” that can pick up odor particles, even when your nose can't ;POR drug dogs they use from time to time. So long as its odor proof, use a CD/DVD case. And one of them happens to be foiled Sudan wrap containing 10 seeds or so “Use imagination and you'll be fine.
Though I doubt odor proofing a DVD case is even possible against a good dog, and if it is, it would take some serious discipline and skill. Triple Vacuum Seal and research the criteria for suspicious packages. You owe the Oracle two nice compliments given to strangers.
If they do scan the return address it would probably get noticed/flagged. And while I wouldn't call tinfoil radiopaque, most machines operated properly could “see” it, especially if you use a lot. Use a vacuum sealer, since weed and plastic are radio-translucent, and try to keep your package thin since a dense enough mass of weed can be “seen” by a person who knows how to interpret radiographic images.
In some cases, if the metallized film is particularly thick, it is preferable to inspect products prior to packing. Aluminum packaging, such as foil wraps and product trays, is a bigger problem for metal detection equipment.
Notably, it passes through large luggage studs, those being quite thick, through metal springs. Chat Now Send Inquiry I used to work at a dental office.
Chat Now Send Inquiry Feb 10, 2012 · Using aluminum foil to “hide” booze from ray? Chat Now Send Inquiry It wasn't a matter of detecting the aluminum.
Answer: Given: Potential of the electron beam, V = 32 KV = 32 × 10 3 V Energy, Suppose the electron converts 70% of its energy into a photon at each collision.
= 21.3 pm Energy required to take out electron from the L shell of a tungsten atom, E L = 11.3 key Voltage required to take out electron from the L shell of a tungsten atom, V L = 11.3 KV Let E K and E L be the energies of K and L, respectively. Page No 393:Question 1: When a Coolidge tube is operated for some time it becomes hot.
Answer: A Coolidge tube apparatus consists of a filament and a target. This raises the temperature of the target and hence, it heats the Coolidge tube.
Question 2: In a Coolidge tube, electrons strike the target and stop inside it. Answer: An electron emitted from the filament undergoes a number of collisions inside the material and loses its kinetic energy before coming to rest.
This energy is utilized to give out photons or eject electrons from the atoms of the target. Photoelectric effect is the emission of electrons from a metal surface when the frequency of radiation is greater than the threshold frequency of the metal.
The wavelength of the X -rays emitted in these transitions have definite value for a particular element. But continuous X -rays are emitted due to the conversion of kinetic energy of an electron into photon, which varies from collision to collision and is independent of material.
Answer: The difference of energy levels in a hydrogen atom is small. Answer: X -rays have more penetrating power compared to visible light.
As a result, the electrons lose their kinetic energy to eject photons, which leads to a continuous emission of X -rays. As a result of it, the kinetic energy of the electrons is lost to the target atoms.
This energy is utilized by the target atoms to knock out an electron from the innermost shell. Consequently, the electron makes a transition from the higher energy state to this vacant shell.
Question 9: One of the following wavelengths is absent and the rest are present in the X -rays coming from a Coolidge tube. Answer: Cutoff wavelength (minimum) is absent in the X -rays coming from a Coolidge tube.
Question 10: The figure shows the intensity-wavelength relations of X -rays coming from two different Coolidge tubes. The solid curve represents the relation for the tube A in which the potential difference between the target and the filament are V A and the atomic number of the target material is Z A.
Question 14: Visible light passing through a circular hole forms a diffraction disc of radius 0.1 mm on a screen. Answer: Radius of the diffraction disc is directly proportional to the wavelength of the light used for the given hole.
Question 2: Cutoff wavelength of X -rays coming from a Coolidge tube depends on the (a) target material (b) accelerating voltage (c) separation between the target and the filament (d) temperature of the filament. Answer: min = severe, h = Planck’s constant c = Speed of light V = Accelerating voltage e = Charge of electron Clearly, a cutoff wavelength depends on accelerating voltage.
min = severe, h = Planck’s constant c = Speed of light V = Accelerating voltage e = Charge of electron Some part of the kinetic energy is converted into a photon, while the remaining part gets converted into heat when the electron makes collisions with the atoms of the target.
Page No 396:Question 24: Continuous X -rays are made to strike a tissue paper soaked with polluted water. The incoming X -rays excite the atoms of the sample by knocking out the electrons from the inner shells.
Assuming that only K intensities are detected, list the elements present in the sample from the plot. Question 25: A free atom of iron emits K X -rays of energy 6.4 key.
Question 26: The stopping potential in a photoelectric experiment is linearly related to the inverse of the wavelength (1/) of the light falling on the cathode. Show that the slopes of the lines in the two cases are equal and find its value.