What's the Average Speed ​​of Male Ejaculation?

What's the Average Speed ​​of Male Ejaculation?

When a man is ready to ejaculate his body will undergo a series of events.

He will see an increase in the size of the head of the penis and the head may also change to a purplish color. His Cowper's gland will secret 'pre-cum' fluid which dribbles out of his urethra. His testes will move in the direction of his body, and increase in size. As well, he may experience a body flush, muscle tension, increase in heart rate and rising blood pressure.

Just before ejaculation he will feel contractions in his vas deferens, seminal vesicles, and the prostate, causing seminal fluid (ejaculate) to collect in a pool at the base of his penis. He will feel a 'tickling' type sensation. When ready to ejaculate, he will feel a "throbbing" around his urethra.

Ejaculate will leave his penis at roughly the same rate of travel as a city bus, about 28 miles per hour. But can reach speeds of 43 miles per hour depending how long since the last time he came. (It's all fun and games until somebody loses an eye !!)

Once he has ejaculated, his scrotum and testes will return to normal their size. He will have a general feeling of relaxation and experience a refractory period (where a he is physically incapability of getting anotherection). This period may be from a few minutes to much longer depending on his age.

Sex Tip: Without he is at the point of no return, you can stop him from ejaculating by firmly (yet very gently) squeezing on the tip of the penis.

Source by Trina Read

What's the Average Speed ​​of Male Ejaculation?

What's the Average Speed ​​of Male Ejaculation?

When a man is ready to ejaculate his body will undergo a series of events.

He will see an increase in the size of the head of the penis and the head may also change to a purplish color. His Cowper's gland will secret 'pre-cum' fluid which dribbles out of his urethra. His testes will move in the direction of his body, and increase in size. As well, he may experience a body flush, muscle tension, increase in heart rate and rising blood pressure.

Just before ejaculation he will feel contractions in his vas deferens, seminal vesicles, and the prostate, causing seminal fluid (ejaculate) to collect in a pool at the base of his penis. He will feel a 'tickling' type sensation. When ready to ejaculate, he will feel a "throbbing" around his urethra.

Ejaculate will leave his penis at roughly the same rate of travel as a city bus, about 28 miles per hour. But can reach speeds of 43 miles per hour depending how long since the last time he came. (It's all fun and games until somebody loses an eye !!)

Once he has ejaculated, his scrotum and testes will return to normal their size. He will have a general feeling of relaxation and experience a refractory period (where a he is physically incapability of getting anotherection). This period may be from a few minutes to much longer depending on his age.

Sex Tip: Without he is at the point of no return, you can stop him from ejaculating by firmly (yet very gently) squeezing on the tip of the penis.

Source by Trina Read

The Average Guinea Pigs Life Expectancy

A guinea pig makes a fabulous pet for many reasons however one of the most imperative reasons is the flexibility to keep your pet outdoors or indoors. Many people are under a common misconception that guinea pigs are much too smelly to be kept indoors and this is just that; a misconception.

This will be touched upon more in depth later on however another great reason for these animals is that the life expectancy of a guinea pig is quite long and versatile. Lets take a closer look at the average guinea pigs life expectancy as well as other favorable traits about this marvelous creature.

Reviewing Life Expectancy

Most people when beginning to do research on a specific pet that they wish to acquire begin by asking how long it is expected to live and this is no different with the guinea pigs. In a typical situation, the guinea pigs life expectancy can be expected to last about five years although many cavies have been recorded to live up to as old as seven!

The age of four for a guinea pig is also considered to be quite old and it isn’t unheard of for a guinea pig to only live four years so the typical expectation you should have for your guinea pigs life expectancy is generally four to seven years old.

Sometimes this is a huge downfall with potential owners because they want the pet to live much longer than a mere four years. Inquiring about the guinea pigs life expectancy is sometimes the biggest downfall for the guinea pig getting a new home because some parents and individual owners feel the potential sadness of losing a pet.

This is terribly unfortunate because the guinea pig is an excellent pet that not only requires but also loves human interaction. They are very social creatures and have a very gentle disposition and typically will crave affection from the owner.

The last issue to address when speaking of the guinea pigs life expectancy is that despite the fact that it may be short, these creatures make wonderful pets due to the fact that they have a seriously low biting tendency which makes them a great and safe pet to have with children as well as the elderly.

Guinea pigs are very easy to feed daily and hold very low cost for food and supplies, which makes it a great pet also despite the low guinea pig life expectancy.

Source by Dane Stanton

A Test to Find the Best Moving Average Sell Strategy

In order to develop or refine our trading systems and algorithms, our traders often conduct experiments, tests, optimizations, and so on. One of our traders tested a variety of moving average-based sell strategies and we are now sharing some of those findings. Richard Donchian popularized the system in which a sale occurs if the 5-day moving average crosses below the 20-day moving average. R.C. Allen popularized the system in which a sale occurs if the 9-day moving average crosses below the 18-day moving average. Some traders feel they give up less of the gains they achieve if they use a shorter long moving average. These people prefer to sell if the 5-day moving average crosses below the 10-day moving average. Traders have used variations on these ideas (some touting the benefits of one variation and others touting the benefits of another). A friend told me about the crossover of the 7-day and 13-day exponential moving averages. Because that system was highly recommended, it was included in the tests for comparison purposes.

The strategies covered in this particular series of tests were as follows and all involved simple moving averages except where otherwise noted.

Sell if the stock’s 9-day average crosses below its 18-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 10-day average crosses below its 18-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 10-day average crosses below its 19-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 9-day average crosses below its 19-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 9-day average crosses below its 20-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 10-day average crosses below its 20-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 4-day average crosses below its 18-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 5-day average crosses below its 18-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 4-day average crosses below its 20-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 5-day average crosses below its 20-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 5-day average crosses below its 9-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 4-day average crosses below its 9-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 4-day average crosses below its 10-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 5-day average crosses below its 10-day average,

Sell if the stock’s 7-day average crosses below its 13-day average (exponential),

Sell if the stock’s 7-day average crosses below its 14-day average (exponential).

We wanted to avoid “curve-fitting.” That is, we wanted to test these strategies over a wide range of stocks representing a variety of industries and market sectors. Also, we wanted to test over a variety of market conditions. Therefore, we tested the strategies on each of about 3000 stocks over a period of about 9 years (or over the period during which the stock has traded if it has traded for less than 9 years), factoring in commissions but not “slippage.” Slippage results when the sell order is for $30 but the price at which the sale is executed is $29.99. In this case, the slippage would be one penny a share. The same “buy” strategy was consistently used for each test. The only variable was the rule for selling. For each strategy, we totaled the returns on all stocks. We performed a total of 47,312 tests.

The idea behind this experiment was to find out which of these sell strategies achieved the best results most of the time for most stocks. Remember that the profitability of a system that is applied to a single stock (even if this is repeated for 3000 stocks as in our test) does not paint the whole picture. Profitability per unit of time invested is a better way to compare systems. In designing this test, we required that each system had to wait for a new buy signal in the particular stock being tested. In real life, a trader could jump to another stock immediately after a sale. Therefore the trader would have little or no “dead time” while waiting to make the next purchase. A system that is less profitable when trading a single stock but that exits a position earlier could therefore generate greater profits over a year by enabling a person to reinvest in a different security as soon as the first one is sold. On the other hand, it would be a poorer performer if it had to wait for the next buy signal on the same stock while another slower system was still holding and making money.

The various sell systems were arranged in order of their profitability. We set up a table in which the left column was the short moving average and the middle column was the long moving average. The sell signals were generated when the short average crossed below the long average. The right column was the total profitability for all stocks tested. However, the key item of comparison was not the actual magnitude of gain for each sell system. This would vary considerably with different “buy” and “sell” system combinations. We were not testing for the profitability of any complete system, but for the relative merit of the various “sell” systems in isolation from their respective optimum “buy” systems. The main points can be briefly stated as follows. Any one of these systems may be the most profitable when trading a particular stock at a particular time. However, this experiment has shown to our satisfaction that selling when the 9-day moving average crossed below the 18-day moving average was generally not as profitable as selling when the 10-day moving average crossed below the 20-day moving average. Donchian’s 5-day moving average cross of the 20-day average was also generally more profitable than the 9-day average cross of the 18-day average. All tests were identical. The only variable was the combination of moving averages selected for the selling system.

This study supports the notion that a triple moving average system based on the 5-, 10-, and 20-day moving averages is likely to be more profitable than the similar 4-, 9-, 18-day moving average combination. It has the additional advantage of enabling a person to monitor the crossing of the 5-day moving average with the 20-day moving average. The latter is Donchian’s system, and it is a strong system in its own right. It also gives earlier signals than either the 9-18 or the 10-20 combinations, though the 10-20 combination tends to generate higher average returns. Therefore, including the 5-, 10-, and 20-day moving averages on your chart gives you an additional option. You can use the 5-, 10-, and 20-day triple moving average system or you can use Donchian’s 5-, 20-day dual moving average system. If the stock pattern does not look or “feel” right to you, the 5-day moving average cross will give you an earlier exit. Otherwise, you can wait for the 10-20 crossover. Either will likely give a more profitable signal than the 9-, 18-day combination. The decision of which to use can be based on separate considerations related to stock behavior.

Copyright 2009, by Stock Disciplines, LLC. a.k.a. StockDisciplines.com



Source by Dr. Winton M. Felt