The transcripts of the Grand Jury testimonies about the shooting of unarmed teenager Michael Brown by Ferguson police officer Darren Wilson.

Yes. See, marijuana is technically classified as a hallucinogen. Cause what it does is it alters your perception of your surroundings. How you see things, okay. What information comes into your mind. It slows it down and distorts it. That is why it is classified as hallucinogen.

Technically speaking, I mean, you are not look at pretty birds and flying snakes and so forth, but you are altering your perception of senses. That's a function of dose. So the more you have in you, the more effect you can get out of it.

Some people, for example, with marijuana, it is bound up to nonspecific fat sites. So if you smoke a joint the first time, you don't really get a good buzz out of it. The reason for that is the drug is binding up to nonspecific fat so it is not hitting your brain, it is not giving you the effect.

After a couple of times these nonspecific sites are filled. So the drug is now free, it gets to your brain and produces, gets to the threshold and starts producing the effect.

The more you have, the greater the effect, and it becomes variable at high end. So if you have, take a mil of highly concentrated Delta-9THC, that will give you a completely different effect in smoking a joint. A lot of the studies they have even done with injections. They can't really, with alcohol it is straight line depressant. That just means the more you drink, the more it depresses you. I don't mean sad, I mean your nervous system. It slows it down, stops it from working, makes you goofy, okay.

With THC you can come up, you hit a certain threshold level that will produce an affect. As you go up from there, if you take a massive dose, you can get significantly different affects. Those affects that are not generally associated with marijuana.

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