Yes, Dicko, that’s what I mean.
Elastic gains are not gains.
If one stretch with a significative load, after a couple of, let’s say, 30” stretches, your penis is not elongated anymore. Also, it tends to return to it’s original length.
Rigorously speaking, deformability means that a thing can be elongated; elasticity means that a thing tends to return to it’s original lenght when the load is ceased.
If you repeat the stretches again and again, you are avoiding the elastic reponse - that’s why you can hung a bit more when flaccid.
Add even more stretch, and your tissues are having significative damages, so you don’t hung longer - you actually have shrinkage. This is a sign you have to rest.
The theory we are speaking of suggests to stretch even when this contraction is happening: this, again, to give you the illusion that tissue are deforming right now.
I think what is happening now is : you are causing a noticeable amount of damage (micro-tears), strengthening too much tissues : if permanent elongation is what you want, this is not the best approach.
Repeat this kind of work day after day, month after month. You can have gains, but the price you have to pay is: over-strengthened tissues, higher risks of injuries. The adaptation process is not optimal: you are having, at some degree, a kind of pathological adaptation (don’t take the word “pathological” in a too much technique meaning, however).
So, in synthesis, when the optimal work has been done, more work is unuseful.
This optimal work is a dependent variable of time X tension - but unfortunately, there is not a linear relation.
Is this clear? What do you think about?
Last edited by marinera : 06-19-2008 at .