The Graph Thread (Blank Graph)
This is a method I’ve devised that can hopefully make measuring a lot easier and contribute to maintaining accurate more accurate results:
The following measuring technique will help you to take an accurate measurement in seconds and as often as you like. Taking several kinds of measurement will also give you the best possible chance of maintaining an accurate record
Note: It should be especially noted that a consistent and accurate erect bone-pressed measurement should always be maintained, since it’s generally considered to be the most important measurement and is the best measurement for performing retroactive comparisons.
Measure and plot the following measurements on the graph:
(a.) Bone-pressed erect length (BPEL)
(b.) Non-bonepressed erect length, (NBPEL)
(c.)”Lazy bone-pressed erect length” (LBPEL)
(d.) “Pinched Bone-pressed erect length” (PBPEL) or “Pinch-pulled length” (PPL) (also: “Pinch-pull” length, “Pinch-pulled” length)
The Definitions of the Terms
Bone-pressed & Lazy Bone-pressed
Erections differ in quality— there are the ‘diamond-cutters’ that are “so hard a cat couldn’t scratch it” (often experienced through sustained edging whilst taking vasodilators) generally speaking these are the kinds of erection we measure for the bone-pressed measurement. There are also the average, regular, ‘every-day’ erections— the basic erection without any major effort to maximise engorgement (these are the ones that should be measure for the Lazy Bone-pressed measurement (of the four measurements the lazy bone-pressed and non-bonepressed measurements are the most likely of the to give inconsistent results, but should be taken anyway to both improve overall accuracy of the record and to help extrapolate the bone-pressed length in case of ‘ruler shyness’ due to negative stimulus response often experienced as a result of the discomfort of taking a bone-pressed measurement. It’s the general consensus that the erect bone-pressed measurement is the most important).
The standard non-bone-pressed measurement we’re all already familiar with— i.e. the length of the penis as the ruler is laid along the top of the penis and pressed to the fat-pad (but not pressed in to the fat pad as would be done if taking a bone-pressed measurement)
These are taken when flaccid, by stretching the penis as far as you can possibly stretch it with forefinger and thumb— the forefinger on the frenulum and the thumb on the top of the glans, pinching and stretching. Pinching hard enough to stretch the penis as far as it can be stretched (try to avoid causing pain, as this will lead to ‘ruler shyness’). Pinch-pulling will also cause a slight ‘ballooning’ at the tip of the penis— measure right up to this tip so as to be consistent with all of your measurements (it’s useful to note that certain exercises including pumping and hanging with a clamp-hanger may temporarily increase the ‘ballooning’ effect due to swelling, so care should be taken to maintain the accuracy of the measurement).
Plot all of the above measurements on your graph at least once a month (once every two weeks if possible) so that you have a good visual record of your gains, and so that you can forecast how the measurements will change in relation to each other (i.e. to what extent the lines on the graph will diverge over time). This will help you to more accurately extrapolate bone-pressed length from a flaccid, pinch-pulled measurement so that you can get a more or less accurate reading any time of the day or night without having to go through the whole erect bone-pressed measuring process.
Note: It’s important to plot all these points at least once a month, as the discomfort of taking bone-pressed measurements can cause a negative stimulus-response, which can eventually cause you to become “ruler shy” (i.e. every time you reach for the ruler the erection subsides). If you plot all of the above measurements on your graph you’ll eventually be able to estimate your bone-pressed erect length (BPEL) through extrapolation based on the other measurements (handy when you get to the point where you loose wood every time you look at a ruler).
Previously known as Mr. Fantastic