Joe Goldberg

Working hard



Recent entries from Joe Goldberg
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Joe Goldberg 12 months ago


Joe Goldberg 12 months ago


Joe Goldberg 2 years ago


Joe Goldberg 2 years ago


Joe Goldberg 4 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

I’m sorry your account isn’t working the way it should be. Have you filled out the Contact Us form? http://www.43things.com/contactus

That’s the way we handle incoming requests. 22 months ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

Notifications should be on their way out. There’s a large backlog of them, so it will take a while. 22 months ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

Thanks! 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergYes

Yes, it was worth it at the end of the year to be able to see how much we spent in each category. It also helps with budgeting: you can decide which categories to cut back in and which to spend more in. 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

Heh, I wish! It’s years off, but still nice to know that there is a date out there after which I’ll only need to work if I want to.


Joe Goldberg 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

How was 1Q84? 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergMint

I used mint.com, both the website and the mobile app (for cash expenses). Once a week I went to the website and categorized all my expenses. Most of them were auto-categorized, I just had to clean up the errors. It learns from your choices too, so as the weeks went on, it got quicker.

I use the debit/credit cards for almost everything, but for the rare cash expense, I input it using mint’s mobile app. Sort of a pain, but I only had to do that once every couple weeks 2 years ago


Joe Goldberg 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

Thanks! I’ll check that out. 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergAlmost done

I’m still working on this even though it’s not NanoGraphicMo any longer.

I’ve been posting completed pages here:

http://trowelhousebook.wordpress.com/ 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

It’s about my college years.

You can read it here:

http://trowelhousebook.wordpress.com/

I’m posting it slowly since scanning and cleaning up the pages is so time-consuming. 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergThanks

Thanks for bringing this to our attention, we’re working on it right now! 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergThanks

Thanks for bringing this to our attention, we’re working on it right now! 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

I wish I hadn’t quit. I took two years as a child and I’m really rusty. Cheers for sticking with it! 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergNanoGraphicMo 2011

Decided that instead of trying again, I’d just pick up where I left off at the end of last November. It was easier than I thought it would be to get back into the story, though drawing the characters is hard. I guess when you don’t draw for a year you go back to square 1.

I think I’m up to 22 pages. I’m determined to finish it this year because I don’t want to wait until November 2012 :) 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergDrills to raise LT

From: http://www.bicycling.com/training-nutrition/training-fitness/lactate-threshold-101

The following drills are designed to raise your LT. Choose one drill per workout, and do LT training no more than two days a week, preferably not on consecutive days.

Steady State Intervals (the most effective way to increase power at LT)
After a good warm-up, ride 10 minutes at a steady effort, keeping your heart rate three to five beats below your LT heart rate. Recover (ride at an easy pace) for 10 minutes, then repeat two more times. Once you’re comfortable at this level, do two 20-minute steady-state efforts, recovering for 20 minutes between. Eventually, work up to one 30-minute effort.

Up And Down Intervals
These intervals blend LT and VO2 max (your body’s ability to process oxygen) training to simulate the effort you need when racing on a hilly course, where you have to push beyond your lactate threshold for short surges then clear the acid and recover quickly. First, warm up. Then pick up the pace to your LT heart rate and hold that intensity for five minutes. Push it to about three to five beats above LT for one to two minutes, then drop it back down to LT. Continue for a total of three cycles, or about 18 to 20 minutes.

LT Tolerance Intervals
By training at an intensity where your body can’t clear the lactate, you’ll boost your ability to keep riding hard in the face of high lactate levels. After a thorough warm-up, increase your effort to about five beats above your LT heart rate. Hold it there for two to three minutes. Reduce your effort for 60 to 90 seconds, just long enough so you feel partially recovered, but not quite ready to go again. Repeat three times. 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergFirst step: find it

Map a 3-mile route that you can ride without stopping. Strap on a heart rate monitor, warm up for 20 minutes, then ride the route at the fastest pace you can sustain. Recover for 10-20 minutes (ride back to the start of your route at an easy pace). Repeat the test. Your LT is 103 percent of that figure (HR * 1.03). Jot down your times and average paces; repeat the test in eight weeks to see your progress.

From: http://www.bicycling.com/training-nutrition/training-fitness/lactate-threshold-101 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

Thanks! This worked. It looks pretty cool.


Joe GoldbergA bug

That’s a bug, we have a fix for it that we need to slowly roll out due to the nature of the bug. So we’ll get it out as soon as we can but it might be a week or so. 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergWait

The fix isn’t out yet! There’s some variability in the lag time so you’re probably just seeing it at it’s shortest. Stay tuned for a real fix though! 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergUntitled

That will still have the delay, unfortunately. 2 years ago


Joe GoldbergSame thing

Here’s my reply to That thread:

http://www.43things.com/entries/view/5243824?new_comment=4194565&page=1#comment4194565 2 years ago


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