This is a recent post of mine from;
sparkyx - Movin On Up post #578
I think it is a good question, and one I have been thinking about.
Thanks Sparky. I have always had problems on Fridays with my secondary head.
Regarding the primary head:
So if you just start PE for the first time, and are in normal health, you’ll have an EQ of 10, basically because you haven’t experienced anything better.
Then I would have to adjust my scale to accommodate the improvement, making the “10” what would have been a “13”? (Or make what used to be a great erection, or great night wood, etc. into just a “7”.)
I am not being a smart ass, just trying to clarify for everyone.
This is a good question and I have stayed awake in early hours thinking about it. I think there should be two EQ scales, absolute and relative.
The Absolute scale has a 0-10 rating, zero is incapable of erection and 10 would be rock hard erections. This has it benefits for discussion with others…such as, “at what level is your EQ?” You could say 7 and it means pretty much the same thing to everyone discussing it.
Remember when I first mentioned EQ about 1 1/2 years ago, it had no scale, it was just a way of seeing change of state of the penis, in relation to your PE in order to get a take on if you were overdoing it or not.
It has since gone in two directions, one as an Absolute scale, which is what most here at Thunders think it as, and primarily in relation to hardness.
The other is RELATIVE EQ. A relative EQ changes as your EQ improves. Your best noted EQ becomes your 10, I usually say best within the last year. This is to prevent a guy from using his best at 14 years old, compared to his 50 year old best.
The RELATIVE EQ is the tool that is used for dialing in your PE in order to stay in the growth zone. The reason a RELATIVE EQ is needed is because your EQ does change with proper PE, it will get better.
I have a theory, as you know, that a fully recovered penis (which would be your 10) may slow or stop growing, and it may very well be that a SLIGHTLY abused dick is the one that grows, maybe a 8 EQ. In order to track that, it has to be a scale that takes into account changes or improvement in your best level.
Lets say that you grow best at a 10, well your 10 today, indicating fully recovered, might be less than your 10 will be in 6 months, as far as symptoms…but your best is always just that, regardless when.
For example, your 10 when you first start may only qualify as a 7 after six months of proper pe. It will start to get very confusing to shoot for a 7 on your EQ scale if it your symptoms of that 7 are constantly improving. However, you can always estimate down from your new best.
For example if you just notice occasional nite wood when you first start, this is one of the indicators you are fully recovered. Six months later, you may get wood all nite, but at 10 its rock hard, at 7 its semi hard.
This is why I use the Relative EQ scale, also the relative EQ scale MUST ALSO include all percievable catagories of Erectile Quality, because it is far more accurate of true EQ and far more sensitive to changes that will indicate moving up or down on the scale.
So lets further say, you find that you gain at 80% recovered, and at full recovery 100% growth stops. So you will always know that when you hit your best EQ, you need to increase you PE and drop it down about 20% to about an 8. I believe this makes it an easier tool to use for that purpose.
So I may have to start saying EQa or EQr to indicate absolute or relative EQ scale.
So from now on, I will refer to either EQa or EQr, to clarify which scale I am using. I almost always use EQr because that is the original concept, but seeing how EQa has developed a life of its own, I will acknowledge it when using it.