I’ve been wanting to test out this 12v brushless fan for a couple different potential uses. These are normally used to cool high end PC gaming machines.
There are plenty of fans this size with higher RPM, but they consume a more power. I chose this one because it’s 3 watts and only draws 0.4 amps, while still providing sufficient RPM for my us cases.
I’m planning to use these to help circulate air in the crawlspace, near the woodstove, and in the loft. I’ve had it running all night and makes a HUGE difference in how the cabin is heated, even though I still have a lot of insulation and finish work to complete inside.
I am also going to install one of these in the exhaust area for my DC propane fridge to prevent it from overheating.
The day could not come fast enough. Today, the WSLCB announced the selection of technology company Franwell as the Apparent Successful Vendor (ASV) to replace the existing Biotrack seed-to-sale traceability system in Washington State.
I can’t believe they plan to migrate to an entirely new system/framework by October 2017. I don’t see how this can be done given my background and experience working in the enterprise software space, especially when dealing with government agencies and projects. I hope Franwell has some ninjas on their team because they are going to need some serious SQL coders to port from the underlying Biotrack data model. Unless they already have a migration tool/util already built.
Because Biotrack is stupid and their database tables suck, this table doesn’t display the actual name of the Licensee that had the violation. Until I figure out a better way, here’s a nifty URL that you can use and just cut and paste the license number and add to the end of the URL to see who committed the violation.
https://502data.com/license/[paste license number here]
As I transition my i502 data mining project from my laptop to the cloud, I’m working on a conceptual framework for offering competitive briefs, reports, charts, and drill-down maps on i502 Producers, Processors, and Retailers. This will include insight, commentary, and a sizeable chunk of data factoids about your closest competitors.
Hi guys. I’m working on a detailed analyst report on the i502 traceability data from December 2016.
Until I have it ready to publish, here are a few teaser factoids:
Largest concentrate wholesale sale: GreenRush sold 4000 grams of GreenRush Gold Standard Concentrate (Marijuana extract for inhalation) to Clutch Cannabis (in a processor to processor wholesale deal) for $48000 or $12/g.
Total concentrates sold (wholesale) to date: 8,688,860 grams
Total concentrate wholesale sales to date: $92,958,449
Average wholesale price per unit: $8.97
Much more to come. Tables, charts, commentary, analysis.