Don’t Throw Away the Scales

Don’t Throw Away the Scale:

A new trend among dieters is to discard their scales when they are not needed anymore. They may even say that it’s better to have a digital scale rather than a physical one.

But what if you really need to use your scale? What if you want to measure your body fat percentage or blood sugar level?

You might think that there is no point in using such a device since it will only give inaccurate results. However, if you’re willing to take some extra precautions, then it could prove useful.

There are several reasons why you might want to keep your scale. For example, you might want to weigh yourself every now and then just so that you don’t forget how much weight you’ve lost or gained over time.

Or maybe you’re planning on going on a trip where it would be good to check up on your progress before making any major changes in your life. Whatever the reason, you’ll probably still want to keep track of your weight.

So what do you need to know about keeping your scale?

Let’s look at each of these points.

The First Thing You Need To Know About Keeping Your Scale Is That It Should Be Safe And Well Made!

First things first: make sure that your scale isn’t going to break down during normal use. If you’re planning on keeping your scale for a long time, make sure that it won’t suddenly stop working due to cheap parts or shoddy manufacturing.

If there is anything that might be wrong with it, you should have it fixed as soon as possible so you can continue using the device.

The Second Thing You Should Know Is That You Need To Keep It Clean

Just like any other electrical appliance, your scale needs to be kept clean. Otherwise, it might start to smell funny or even short-circuit!

A clean scale is a healthy scale.

Don't Throw Away the Scales - GYM FIT WORKOUT

The Third Thing You Should Learn About Sticking With Your Scale Is That You Need To Keep It Out Of Direct Sunlight

Most scales are made out of metal and as such, they aren’t exactly light. If you leave your scale in a place that gets direct sunlight all day, the heat that comes from this can damage the inner mechanisms of your device.

If this happens, then the results that you get from weighing yourself might not be accurate.

The Last (But Certainly Not The Least) Thing You Should Know About Sticking With Your Scale Is That You Need To Be Mindful Of How Much Weight You Put On It!

As we all know, scales measure weight. That’s why they are called scales!

However, it is important to note that scales are not meant to handle excessively heavy loads for long periods of time. If you weigh 200 pounds and get on the scale, that’s fine. But if you then try to weigh 1000 pounds of rocks on top of yourself, the results are going to be catastrophic for more than one reason! In other words, don’t abuse your scale. Use it properly and everything should be just fine.

If you want to keep track of your weight loss or gain, it might be a good idea to find out how accurate home scales really are. Luckily, there are several tests that have already been done for you.

The first thing you can do is fill up a bathtub with water and then weigh yourself while you’re standing in the tub. Then you can get out of the tub and weigh yourself again.

The difference between these two numbers is the amount of water that you’ve displaced, which is equal to your weight. By doing this over and over again, you can figure out what difference a few ounces makes. The problem with this method, however, is that the water in your bathtub might not be the same temperature as your body. To get around this problem, you can use something more scientific.

If you want to learn how accurate your scale is, it might be a good idea to use another type of measurement when you weigh yourself such as cubic centimeters or grams. To figure out how much one of these measurements weighs, you can use a container that already has its weight stamped on it.

For example, a liter of water weighs one kilogram. By using a container that is one-liter in size, you can easily determine what weight it is by looking at the amount of water inside of it. You can then compare this weight to your reading on the scale.

The information that you get from doing these types of experiments can tell you whether or not your scale is working properly. If you use the bathtub method, then you’ll have to do a lot of testing to get a precise answer.

Don't Throw Away the Scales - gym fit workout

On the other hand, it only takes a few tests using the liter container method.

The fact that scales work by using some sort of technology is probably something that you never really considered before.

After all, most people just think of these devices as something that provides them with a straightforward answer to a simple question such as how much do I weigh?

. Now that you know a lot more about how scales work, you probably won’t look at these types of devices in the same way ever again!

Sources & references used in this article:

Don’t throw out the sympatric speciation with the crater lake water: fine‐scale investigation of introgression provides equivocal support for causal role of secondary … by EJ Richards, JW Poelstra, CH Martin – Evolution letters, 2018 – Wiley Online Library

The children’s attitudes toward the environment scale by LM Musser, AJ Malkus – The Journal of Environmental Education, 1994 – Taylor & Francis

The children’s attitudes toward the environment scale for preschool children by LM Musser, KE Diamond – The Journal of Environmental Education, 1999 – Taylor & Francis

Modals without scales by AR Deal – Language, 2011 – JSTOR

Don’t throw out the sympatric species with the crater lake water: fine-scale investigation of introgression provides weak support for functional role of secondary gene … by EJ Richards, JW Poelstra, CH Martin – bioRxiv, 2017 –

Large‐scale management experiments and learning by doing by CJ Walters, CS Holling – Ecology, 1990 – Wiley Online Library

Rating scale analysis by BD Wright, GN Masters – 1982 –

Scale-space based feature point detection for digital ink by TM Sezgin, R Davis – ACM SIGGRAPH 2006 Courses, 2006 –

Children’s environmental attitude and knowledge scale: Construction and validation by FC Leeming, WO Dwyer, BA Bracken – The Journal of …, 1995 – Taylor & Francis