Time x length
Well, you guys are not going to discover anything new in this thread, I suppose. This is a thread about something that we all, in an implicit way, think when doing PE; but never (at least if I’ve well done my search) was putted in a clear and simple way.
I was thinking about that after reading (and posting in) this thread:
an excellent thread, I think, started by buby.
I think something near to a PE SCIENCE will born when the basic step of putting thing in math language will be done:no matter how little this step could be.
The buby's thread was the first step.But I think had a “genetic mistake”: thinking in terms of weight.
Anybody could do that error, due to the influence of two things:
a) weight-lifting science/practice;
So said, thinking in terms of weight and time is a mistake, because we are trying to make our penis not stronger, but longer and larger: so we have to choose, as basic variable, a measure of the length we are imposing to our penis, in the attempt to make it longer (girth is length as well, just circular length), instead of weight.
The basic hypothesis of this thread is :
IF WE IMPOSE TO OUR PENIS STAYING LONGER THAN HIS NORMAL LENGTH FOR A GIVEN AMOUNT OF TIME, OUR PENIS WILL BECOME PERMANENTLY LONGER.
I have some doubt that this sentence is well written in English, so feel free to correct. But I think most of you are getting the basic meaning.
Now, the coming questions are:
1.What “normal length” really means?
2.What’s the minimal additional length we have to use when PE to make our penis longer?
3.What’s the minimal time?
4.There is some degree of trade-off between time and length?
Here I want to start a brainstorming with all of you and some experiment to verify if we can get some empirically useful formula.
For now, I want to remark only one thing:
this hypothesis is simplest to verify than any other that was previously made about what we have to do for making our penis larger: no matter if you are clamping, stretching, hanging, pumping or whatever, you can compare your work and gains with others PEers.
In the next post, I’ll start to make some supposition about the point 1. listed above.