Here are a few more things you should keep in mind:

>> It is impossible to evaluate your act while you are performing. You're too focused on what you're doing to really evaluate what is happening. That's why it's important to record your sets.
>> It is impossible to remember exactly how well each minute of your act went after the show. Depending on this sort of reflection or “feeling” how it went as a basis for improvement can be dangerous! Because performers are focused on performing, it is very easy to determine a part of your act did poorly when, in reality, it did well and vice versa. If you are going to follow a self-improvement model that works, you need dependable data to work with.
>> Audio and video recordings many times do not capture the intensity of the PAR, leading the performer to assume a lower impact. But all recordings will capture PAR duration (which reflects the intensity, even if it is not reflected on the recording).
>> An increase of your PAR index by just a few points can make the difference between a good act and a great one.
>> A high PAR Index is indicative of mastery of the stage. A low PAR Index means you are giving a lecture and your audience is suffering.

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