Nutrients are not stored in the calyx or any other plant tissue which we smoke.
Nutrients are stored primarily in the roots and the stem(s).
Some nutrients are stored in leaves.
When mobile nutrients are transported to the calyxes they are used up almost instantly unless there is a severe abundance (overfeeding).
Most veteran growers would never achieve such an abundance, most newbies don't even get such an abundance.
By far the main reason for bad tasting weed, bad smelling weed, harsh weed etc. is a bad dry & cure.
But the assumptions made by these people are wrong and not factual. Therefore irrelevant.
Like this one: "No harsh chemical or "green" taste from the excess chlorophyll, nitrogen and other elements in the final smoke."
Chlorophyll is 'cleared' from the dried calyxes by having a proper long drying period followed by a cure with attention to detail (keeping the RH at even levels and steadily bringing it down over a long period of time).
I'd also like to bring up this quote:
"If there is a lack of available nutrients to the roots, the plant will access these reserves and the final product will burn, smell and taste far better."
That is utter nonsense.
The roots are the primary nutrient storage 'unit' of the plant if you will.
The roots are the first tissue of the plant to react to the nutrients available (or missing).
Again, nutrients are not stored in the calyxes (the part of the plant we smoke). There are nutrients stored in the stem and roots primarily.
All you're doing by removing the nutrients is hurting the plant, the most important parts of the plant at that (shocking the roots, breaking the flow through the phloem and xylem and degrading the fan leaves).