In my experience about one in ten seeds lately are strongly male. Definitely some hermaphrodites sprinkled in there every now and then, but I haven’t noticed any patterns on that.
@anneface011389 I’m sure you know about this (saw your creds on your page) but for others reading here’s a quick thing to consider with cannabis sexing. A monoecious plant always has one plant with both male and female reproductive organs. A dioecious plant has male only plants and female only plants. Cannabis is a perfect example of what is called a trioecious plant. This means one plant can exhibit any of three sexual traits at any given point based upon environmental stresses: male, female, or both male/female. Any cannabis plant, no matter how feminized, can at some point develop stamen. Breeding is also about removing as much male potential as possible but with a trioecious plant this isn’t possible, at least in a non-GMO style. I’m sure there is a way to do this with more research on cannabis genetics in particular, but removing portions of the chromosomes that make cannabis male could also disrupt other very basic things such as metabolism or protein formation.
I’d say to try and grow your seeds in the conditions you would use in day to day operations. Trait hunting is also about finding out which plants do well in your production environment. It doesn’t really matter if you have the best strain in the area if it is killing your crew and equipment to produce it. If you have another operation in a different region I would take your clones there as well and look for differences in sex. You can even swap strains with a trusted grower in a different region and do the same experiment for them, doubling your hunting capacity as long as you both get to keep cuttings. There’s a slew of things that can make cannabis transition between sexes. As long as you are capable of producing great flowers I wouldn’t get too hung up on the amount of male flowers appearing.