When I started the Firearm Lethality series I wanted to cover a broad range of topics without going too deep into any single one of them. Most good education programs are like this, getting the big facts and figures straight before delving deeper into specifics. This broad coverage of a topic gives the "critical mass of knowledge" needed to understand the more detailed and harder to grasp aspects of a subject.
However, I am not a teacher. None of this has been anything other than me trying to put what I know in some form other than my memories, sharing knowledge as opposed to instructing anyone. I've tried to keep the physics equations to a minimum, I edited out the chemistry showing the transition from solid to gas, and only briefly touched on anatomy. My higher education is in biochemistry, so I actually feel most confident in commenting on the chemistry portion of guns, although physics and anatomy are the two most important subjects.
So for the first time in this blog's history, is there anything someone thinks I should cover in greater depth or something that I may have overlooked?
In my experience getting a large number of page views (for me anyways) and few comments means that people generally agreed with what they read and felt no need to add to what I wrote. The moment I write something in error, or is understood to be in error people chime in quickly (with very good reason, there is enough falsehood and untruth going around that I don't want to add to the sum of garbage).
Conversely, if I write something that is controversial due to established cultural norms I do not lack for comments. When I wrote about women in combat (my opinion is still that we need them, but we don't need them in the Infantry) or growing the diversity of the pro-freedom movement several comments indicated I would lose readership. On the contrary I gained subscribers and my page view per day remained normal.
If there is nothing that anyone wants to follow down a rabbit hole, I'll put this series to bed until I'm inspired to pick it up. If anyone wants to go deeper, the comments are open.