reply to post by Caver78
It might help you to know that there is a big learning curve associated with vaping. Seems silly right? What could be easier: fire it up, inhale,
what's the problem?
Well, doctors at a forum that shall go nameless have done the research and strangely enough those newcomers left to their own devices with no help
from experienced vapers usually return to the analogs. Why? Because their nicotine levels are way too low to amount to a feeling of 'satisfaction'.
Experienced vapers that stick it through and believe that they can drop the analogs with the help of the device, on the other hand, are usually
walking around with way more nic in their systems than analog users.
It's because of the way that the nic is absorbed. It is very different than analogs. Vaping is just plain not smoking; that's the first thing to get
around. It's something more like hookah and cigar smoking. The main thing is to trust your device.
You can't trust those store bought disposable things. As far as I can tell, those are just there to make sure that you learn that vaping cannot
replace analogs. But, of course, it can, and in fact it's much better.
Sometimes I make the right call and I did when I bought my ProVape 1. It does not have variable voltage and it does just one thing: it delivers 3.7
volts to your attachments flawlessly and dependably; I have not had a single dead button push in three years.
Get the AW IC 14500 batts with it. Put a Kanger mini-pro-tank on it with 1.8 ohm heads and you will be good to go. In two weeks the idea of analogs
will make you chuckle nostalgically.
P.S. Forgot to add that you will need a tiny steel Evod adaptor for that Kanger mini-pro-tank to fit on the ProVape 1; it's the best combo I have
tried and delivers a perfectly civilized hit.
Also; ProVape is made in the U.S.A.. I have dropped it on concrete from chest height more than twice and the concrete is lucky to have survived; it's
made of the same stainless as prohibitively expensive medical devices and seems to have been made by engineers at DARPA. It's bulletproof.
edit on 12-2-2014 by Bybyots because: (no reason given)