I force myself to start and in preparation I've made sure to have at least one case of beer in the fridge.
Then just try to stay on the infamous Balmer peak until I fall asleep or run out of beer 😅

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    Which definition and BAC are you aiming for?
    What is your fault-tolerance in the BAC?
    What is your method of getting to and staying at the desired level?
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    @Flygger only one I know is the XKCD version, but don't think that's the one I'm hitting.
    Guess my tolerance is pretty broad, given that I don't have to work that hard to hit it, once I hit it I just drink when I'm thirsty. Tho it only works with regular-ish beer, anything above 5,6% and I start drifting towards too drunk and anything below 4% never quite gets me there to begin with.
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    @Folkmann For all I know xkcd is likely the originator, but it's pretty much the Yerkes–Dodson law locked on programming and alcohol. it specifies the target to be between 0.129 and 0.138, alluding to it being 0.1337, which of course is probably not the actual value for optimal performance.
    In actual studies that have suggested an actual correlation, I've seen values around 0.04, 0.075, and 0.12, which are all in the lower end, most even under the (usual) legal limits for driving; maybe this would suggest a more fluid and individual peak so you could experiment to find your very own optimum range?

    Regarding the method I was thinking if you had done any calculation how much it would take, if you're going to take notes, and if you were planning to use alarms or stopwatch to keep a steady pace, as it's my own experience that you tend stray if it's just based on thirst ;)
    And also, to that end, I just found this: https://github.com/alexcrist/...
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    @Flygger Well if you are who I think you are, then I have a good idea of how much you are capable of consuming 😅
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    @Folkmann åh dog, ja selvfølgeligt! Den store verden er dog ikke så enorm endda...

    But still, tolerance just means it takes a bit more (work) to get to the desired level and to stay there, but it also gives you a much more fine-grained control and precision ;)
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