1.5 * 0.004 = 0.006
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1.5 * 0.004 = 0.006
How do you figure? What form of -none activates the VNO, as doesQuote:
Originally Posted by bjf
the secret ingredient in Edge/NPA?
Here is the relevant study:
http://www.erox.com/SixthSense/StoryOne.html
The
only other relevant information I know of regarding "candidate secret ingredients" would maybe be buried in the Erox
patent documents.
That is an excellent point. After all, with all ofQuote:
Originally Posted by CptKipling
this slicing and dicing of dosages, we do have to consider *everything* we're putting on, not just the 'none
content; since, obviously, the interactions could affect what would otherwise be "norms".
This still doesn't
explain, though, why, at least in my personal experience, the "rule of .03" for 'none-only seems to directly apply
to TE in the gel form, but NOT in the liquid form. Unless, of course, 2 possible things I could think of: 1) The
ratios and/or active ingredients of TE gel and liquid are NOT the same, and the manufacturer isn't being straight
about it, or 2) The "secret ingredient" is affected differently by the gel carrier than it is by the liquid carrier
(probably far more likely).
Perception is starting to look better & better to me all the time - at least we
KNOW what's in it, and at what ratios, so we can accurately estimate dosages. Then that can be used to determine a
baseline for optimum dose level, based on user feedback data. After all, the whole reason any of us are here is to
boil down at least the *chemical* components of attraction to an exact science, or at least, as close as possible to
it.
There is a possibility that you
get different dispersal rates and skin absorbtion rates with the gel and alcohol versions of products.
Exactly. This makes a huge difference. That is why npa and te don't equate even when youQuote:
Originally Posted by CptKipling
compensate for the dillution in te
drop = 1/76
teaspoon = 0.0649 milliliter
That's way to big a value.
The
drop is a unit of measure of
volume. It is a variable amount of fluid and
depends on the device and technique used to produce the drop and on the physical properties of the fluid. This is
similar to units like the cup,
tablespoon, and
teaspoon that depend on the spoon or cup
and are not exact either.
</p>
- the "metric" drop is defined as 1/20 mL (50 μL)
- the
medical drop is defined as 1/12 mL (83 1/3
μL)- the Imperial drop is
defined as 1/36 of a fluidram (1/288 of an
Imperial fluid ounce, or 1/1440 of a
gill) (approximately 98.656 μL)- an
alternate, possibly apocryphal, definition of the drop is 1/1824 of a gill (approximately 77.887 μL)- the
U.S. drop is defined as 1/60
of a teaspoon or 1/360 of a U.S. fluid
ounce (approximately 82.149 μL)- an alternate definition of the U.S. drop is 1/76 of a teaspoon or 1/456 US
fl oz (approximately 64.854 μL)
im done spamming now:rofl:
That's irrelevant.
We know
that the drop sizes depend on the type of dropper, method of dropping, and the properties of the liquid - hence the
current topic of discussion.