Start the seeds indoors under CFL - Compact Flourescent Lighting - or regular flourescent or low-wattage LED lighting.
Once they sprout, keep the seedlings within 2 - 3 inches from the light. Make sure this is not too hot by holding the back of your hand in the region I just described for a short duration. If your hand doesn't develop a hot-spot your seedlings will be fine.
If the seedlings are too far from the light, they will stretch and fall over - possibly dying. Too close to the light, and they will burn.
Start the seedlings in a peat-based soil. Grow soil is too hot and will kill the seedlings.
The lights you propose will be perfect for the vegetation stage (first 90 days of life). After that your plants will get stretchy and light starved. Those lights will not produce very high-quality flower.
These are the pitfalls that I see most first-timers make.
After the seedlings develop four sets of true leaves, transplant them into your grow mix. At this point, start your low-stress topping. Lean the apical meristem over until it snaps. This will produce two resultant branches which will begin to produce leaf sets of their own. Now you get to choose how to shape your plant based upon the nodal arrangement. You'll notice that they alternate as you go up the stem. After 2-3 more leaf sets, you'll top them again. Now you will have four resultant branches. -- If you're going outdoors and have the time - go for another pair of leaf sets and top the 4 branches in the manner described above. You will now have eight large sites - which if cared for properly - will produce some serious colas.
I use 3 equal parts of - Fox Farm Ocean Forest, Fox Farm Happy Frog and Sunshine mix #4 as my go-to soil mix.
If you're growing in a big container - put the container on a furniture mover's dolly (or in a wagon) so you can move it around (or inside if necessary).
If you're growing in-ground - dig a hole and put your soil mix into the hole (as if it were a container).
For outdoors, I would go for a 20-gallon (or larger if you can manage) container. Fabric pots rule and you can probably hack a big one together with landscaping fabric. ;)
(edit) - Once you're done with topping and vegetation, you'll want to "harden-off" the plant. Move the plant into a shaded area (as suggested by Skywatcher) and after 10-14 days move it to a sunnier area slowly until the plant is hard enough for full-sun.
You will be spending some $$$ to try and setup indoors. Strong LED growlights start around $300 each. Fans and environmental air handling equipment, ducting, etc. - will add to the total. My first good garden was a $1200 investment and I went pretty ghetto on a lot of stuff.
You're better-off outdoors if you can manage.
The last thing I can add is that when selecting genetics (and I know you already have done so from your commentary), you'll want to select plants with a flower cycle that is sympathetic to your localized climate.
If you're in Mexico or Central America, you can get away with growing some bad-ass Sativas. They have a long life cycle and grow quite tall - up to 14 feet.
If you're in - say - a colder, mountainous area, you'll want to consider Indicas. My favorites are strains from the Afghan region. They have a shorter life cycle and usually stay fairly squat and compact - up to 6 feet tall.
Best of luck!
Edited by Myc, 28 March 2020 - 06:00 PM.