Thanks,

]]>But anyway, you’re right in that there’s a simpler solution – I’ll post about it next time đź™‚

]]>Guess, from the postlessness here, that you didnâ€™t? Only Santa knows, and heâ€™s already made his visit… at least for THIS year!

]]>May I ask you to print a black one and a red one for my Nexus7(2013)

and send it to Japan?

If so, how much would that cost? ($2 + $3??)

best regards,

Syuji ]]>

The novelty I’m interested in is the peak value of the spike. But as I think about it, I wouldn’t expect it to be any higher. The value of that spike will be the sum of alcohol in actual exhalation gas, plus whatever boils off the membranes that just got saturated by the sip. Since exhalation concentration will be ~=0 for those first few minutes as it absorbs into clean blood, the entire value of the pulse will be from membrane boil-off. That should be a function of concentration, not volume. That is, with no contribution from actual drunkenness, the initial pulse should be about the same for n-shots taken at t-0, should be a little higher for shots of a higher ABV, and should be a little lower for shots of a lower ABV.

So I guess I’ve got a few experiments for part 2:

1) Impulse response of two shots of 40% ABV. Hypothesis: same peak, settling down to a linear decay shifted up to 2x the Y-intercept.

2) Impulse response of one shot of 80% ABV. Hypothesis: 2x peak, settling down to a linear decay shifted up to 2x the Y intercept. Same curve as (1), but with a 2x peak.

2) Impulse response of one shot of 20% ABV. Hypothesis: .5x peak, settling doen to a linear decay shifted down to .5x the Y intercept.

Guess I’ll have to drink a few nights this week…

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