There are many great debates: democrat vs republican, kobe vs lebron, and of course, whip vs bag. During the 2000’s rise of vaporizers, the method of inhalation was one of the defining features of early desktop vapes. Bag-style vaporizers have inner fans that pushed vapor into plastic bags that could be inhaled. Whip-style vaporizers have tubes connected to glass wands that are filled with herb/tobacco and then connected to the heating element. Both methods have merit, but most smokers choose a side. These communities found common ground in 2011 when Arizer released their Extreme Q.
The Canada-based company spent three years developing a desktop vaporizer that would be able to effectively act as both a whip and bag-style vape. Inside the Extreme Q is Arizer’s patented “Cyclone Bowl”, which stands vertically in the Q’s chamber so air can be distributed evenly and efficiently for full flavor and potency no matter what configuration you use. The Q gives the user choices beyond inhalation method: the vaporizer employs a digital temperature remote control activation system which automates fan speed (with 3 settings to control density of vapor), temperature, and automatic shut-off power settings. This functionality enables it to serve as an aromatherapy vaporizer and oil diffuser. For those who still want a solely whip-based vaporizer, Arizer offers its similar V-Tower as well.
In the same year the Extreme Q was released, Arizer also released their first portable vape: the Solo. With a size a bit smaller than a beer can, The Solo is notable for being much more luxurious than most portable vaporizers. The vape has a borosilicate glass mouthpiece and an extra wide chamber for tasty and hearty inhales. And just like it’s big brothers, the Solo gives you the power of choice with its seven temperature settings ranging from 122°F to 410°F. These options ensure that your herbs/tobacco will always be fully vaporized and not combusted.
Arizer’s premium vaporizers are consistently ranked as the best on the market due to their affordability, performance, and flexibility.
- published by DankStop