I was recently asked by V2 cigs (a very popular e-cigarette manufacturer) to try their latest release, the V2 PRO Series 3 vaporizer. It's truly a nice piece of equipment to have, and I've posted my video here for you to watch. This is my initial impression/unboxing, and I will do a follow-up video in a few days to talk about how it works over time. Enjoy!
Look out for the next video about how I've faired with the V2 PRO Series 3 over the course of a few days. I'll be posting it very soon. Let me know what you think in the comments!
4. After you've cleaned with a toothbrush, take a medium-sized sewing needle and remove any residue from the air holes around the threaded end, and clean the inside of the battery around the post as shown above in Fig. 2.
5. Clean inside and around the threads once again as described in step 3.
6. Take an alcohol prep pad (available at any pharmacy or grocery store), and wipe the whole battery clean
7. Dry off with a soft towel and let sit for an hour or so.
8. You're ready to use your squeaky clean battery! Notice how nicely it works!
Note: Excess liquid that dries on your battery is transferred to your charging unit if you don't clean them regularly. As I clean my batteries, I just unplug my charger, dip a q-tip in a bit of alcohol, and clean the charger (then flip the q-tip around to dry it) while I'm cleaning my batteries. This will prolong the life of your charging unit.
Let me know how this works for you! Good luck!
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Okay, so it's been five months and one week, but who's counting? Oh yeah, I am! I haven't had a cigarette in FIVE WHOLE MONTHS! I never thought I'd quit. I was just talking to my sister who still smokes, and I asked her if she had ever thought I would quit. She said no, she never thought I would quit, and if I did, she would quit long before me. Well, look who made it through five long months without smoking a cigarette! I'm pretty proud of myself. I was a pretty heavy smoker at a little over a pack a day, and I had trouble doing anything without having a cigarette beforehand. Actually, I had trouble doing anything without knowing I could have a cigarette break or the promise of a cigarette afterward. And coffee. Forget it. I never thought I'd be able to drink a cup of coffee without a cigarette... or seven. But I'm sitting here typing this with a cup of coffee next to my laptop, no cigarette in sight.
When I was with my sister the other day, we had been shopping at WalMart, and afterward she said she needed a cigarette. Who wouldn't? WalMart is a zoo. I smelled the cigarette she lit and I expressed out loud my satisfaction in having quit, and that I couldn't imagine smoking again. I can't. The thought of a cigarette makes my stomach turn. Which is a definite good thing. I don't want to smoke again. Lots of people say that if they were told they only had a month to live, no matter how long they had been quit, they would buy a carton of cigarettes and smoke to their death. I wouldn't. Absolutely not.
Everything smells better, especially my hair and clothes and house. I don't have to open windows in the dead of winter. I don't have to constantly chew gum or brush my teeth. I don't have to take two showers a day. I don't have to take cigarette breaks. I can taste food again, and I've discovered that I don't like certain things like buffalo wings because my taste buds can't handle the spice now that they've been stripped of the tar and nicotine. I can smell everything again, and like taste, I don't like the smell of certain things anymore. Stale smoke smell being the worst of all, but I can smell every person who just had a cigarette no matter what they do to cover the smell. It's gross.
Who would've thought I'd reach this milestone? I sure didn't think I'd make it. But I did, and I'm totally happy. The first few weeks are the hardest, but I still do catch a craving every once in awhile. When I do, I just remember how expensive and smelly it was, and how hard it was to breathe. This is awesome. If you're quitting, stick with it. It's totally worth the hassle, bad moods, and impatience. You can do it. Here's to another five months.
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My name is Nicholas Emeigh, but everyone calls me Nick, and I prefer it. I'm usually called Nicholas when I'm in trouble. I'm from the Philadelphia area, work in business, and fancy myself as a freelance graphic designer, writer, and artist. I have a passion for art in all its forms including music, but I restrict my singing to the shower and the car for the good of society. If you'd like to know more, just send me an e-mail. I really appreciate you stopping by.