thinking its iron, not 100%. Been watering it with 1 liter and jumped it up to 2 yesterday to fully saturate the soil and also gave her some nuts, used the wrong unit of measurement and put .2 ml an obviously cant water her again for a bit so how do i get her, her nuts? She seems to have enjoyed the watering cause she grew a good amount over the night and day.
What strain, Seed bank, or bag seed – Crop king seeds
I don’t think there’s a darn thing wrong with your plants.
I would strongly suggest you do NOT use any nutrients at all until you reach flower or the plant starts to show an issue. FFOF is a HOT soil and has killed a lot of seedlings: it has everything your cannabis plant needs so additional nutrients just flirts with nutrient burn.
Distilled water doesn’t need to be PH’d as there are zero solids in solution to drive and hold the PH. Distilled water will instantly adopt the PH of whatever substrate you add it to.
Whatever your soil PH is; that’s what the distilled water will become. Also; testing PH with a PH pen into distilled is a waste of time. You will get all kinds of different readings. I’ve seen 9.0 and 4.5. Remember the PH meter measures electrical conductivity and converts the output into a display we can read. Pure water is non conductive so obviously you will get weird readings.
I’m pretty sure trying to adjust that is a no no. I’m not 100% sure because I don’t buy AN products, but seems to be mixed reviews from members here. Some love it, and others struggle. I think there’s a negative reaction between the buffers in solution and standard ph adjusters though.
There was only .2ml in it and it doesnt seem to have effected her negatively if anything helped but will not be pH adjusting again that’s for sure. You use super soil? First grow, super soil sounds complicated.
Not just any conductivity…only the differential H to a reference.
The design of the electrodes is the key part: These are rod-like structures usually made of glass, with a bulb containing the sensor at the bottom. The glass electrode for measuring the pH has a glass bulb specifically designed to be selective to hydrogen-ion concentration. On immersion in the solution to be tested, hydrogen ions in the test solution exchange for other positively charged ions on the glass bulb, creating an electrochemical potential across the bulb. The electronic amplifier detects the difference in electrical potential between the two electrodes generated in the measurement and converts the potential difference to pH units. The magnitude of the electrochemical potential across the glass bulb is linearly related to the pH according to the Nernst equation.