IX. Recording and recalling memory


There may also be memory recalling functions like those buttons on a calculator or a mixer, to recall older movements of multiple different actions moving simultaneously together in certain ways at certain speeds.

If they were using the first methond of starting and stopping commands (described in Part VII), the process could start this way: A certain pattern and tempo of movement of the tongue, lips, or penetrating fingers, may be directed, but no combination of any two of these functions may be directed at the same time.

If they were using the second method of starting and stopping commands (described in Part VII), the process could start this way: A certain pattern and tempo of movement of the lips and tongue may be directed. The OW lifts their fingers off the RE's head while the pattern of the RE's movement continues.

The OW presses their thumbprint on a certain area of the RE's forehead at a certain instant, starting a desired loop or pattern to memorize. The same area is pressed again to close the loop. Then they move onto different oral play. When the OW presses their thumbnail tip vertically on that area, this may imply the RE resumes that pattern from the instant the OW's thumbprint was initially pressed in that area, while stopping any actions directed after such a recording was requested. A horizontal thumbnail tip press may request a composite that doesn't interrupt any actions directed after such a recording was requested. A vertical thumbnail tip pressed twice in the same area may imply starting and stopping the action. A horizontal thumbnail tip pressed twice in the same area may imply starting and stopping the action, but continuing the function patterns that were directed after this communicated recording. A thumbnail and middle thumb joint being pressed at the same instant on the same area may request recording over the last recording. There may be 3 different areas for 3 different loops or recordings to have memorized.

I. Basics

II. Tongue

III. Lips and suction

IV. Outside fingers

V. Penetrating fingers

VI. Composition of maps

VII. Starting and stopping

VIII. Harmonious and holistic speed adjustment

X. Vocal vibrations

XI. Toys

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