tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4581999236820479184.post7514316719620877332..comments2022-05-30T16:54:34.906-04:00Comments on Transitioning into Tomorrow: Tuesday November 29, 2016 - Realization about HRTSusan Kinghttp://www.blogger.com/profile/10825286212211257944noreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4581999236820479184.post-37534931807977891312016-12-05T15:03:54.830-05:002016-12-05T15:03:54.830-05:00Thanks for the info. I will try it.Thanks for the info. I will try it.Susan Kinghttps://www.blogger.com/profile/10825286212211257944noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4581999236820479184.post-51384174072101360752016-11-29T13:13:54.015-05:002016-11-29T13:13:54.015-05:00I'm trying to remember something I read about ...I'm trying to remember something I read about breast growth. Breast growth is not linear but multi-directional. We're growing in depth(forward projection), width and height of the breast or, it could be said, greater circumference. So at first, it's easy for the breast to double in size fairly quickly. However for the breast to double in size, it has to add in essence four times the current mass so while it seems growth slows down it hasn't. Let's say your forward projection of your breast is 1.1". Calculate the volume of a sphere with a radius of 1.1" and divide in half. Then calculate the volume of a sphere with a radius of 2", divide in half and compare the two numbers. It's not completely accurate but close enough to give you an idea of how much more mass is required to double in size. Beverlyhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/06056328036248272582noreply@blogger.com