Chemist David E. Brown has tested the resin tray used to store resin from marijuana plants and found the mold test kits contained traces of resin.

The testing showed that the resin from the mold kit tested positive for mold spores, which Brown said he had seen in other resin tests.

The test kits have been shipped to a lab in Oregon, where a mold test has also been conducted.

The mold test is part of the process to make resin for cannabis production, which requires that the marijuana be processed into a finished product.

Brown said the resin used in the resin mold kits could not be removed, even with a special tool.

Brown has been using the resin test kits to help scientists better understand the properties of marijuana resin.

They have also helped him identify mold spores and moldy materials that can be easily picked up and handled, Brown said.

The resin test kit tests for mold by analyzing the resin in a mold that is created when marijuana plants are heated, cooled, and then extracted.

Brown is testing the resin for two common types of mold: the spore-forming mold and the non-spore mold.

“The spore form of mold is the same kind of mold that we’re used to in the medical marijuana industry.

It’s very, very common,” Brown said on Monday.”

We have a pretty good idea of the properties that we want in resin and how they’ll behave.

That’s why we tested this resin tray.

We tested it and the resin was positive.”

The resin tested positive with both types of spores.

“It’s a pretty big difference.

That could be very important,” Brown added.

Brown said it was important to note that he had tested the test kits and that the mold samples were taken from a pot plant and were not a sample of the resin.

“You don’t need to test the resin at this point.

That is just the initial test,” Brown explained.”

It’s just a test.

I haven’t seen a mold sample yet that would be positive for it.”

The test kit is not a complete list of the mold spores that have been detected.

Brown does not expect to find any spores that are harmless, like mold spores found in cannabis oil.

“If you’re smoking a joint and then you go and throw a glass of water on it and then touch it with your hand and it starts to grow, it’s probably a moldy plant,” Brown told reporters.

“There is definitely some contamination there, but I’m not seeing any spores of a disease.”