According to this setup, a male athlete weighing 320 pounds and lifting a total of 1400 pounds would have a normalised lift weight of , and a lifter weighing 200 pounds and lifting a total of 1000 pounds would have a normalised lift weight of . Thus the 320-pound lifter would win this competition. Notably, the lighter lifter is actually stronger for his body-weight, with a total of 5 times his own weight, while the heavier lifter could only manage times his own bodyweight. In this way, the Wilks Coefficient places a greater emphasis on absolute strength, rather than ranking lifters solely based on the relative strength of the lifter compared to body-weight. This creates an even playing field between light and heavyweight lifters—the lighter lifters tend to have a higher relative strength level in comparison to the heavyweight lifters, who tend to have a greater amount of absolute strength.
Overall, I am not a professional nutritionist but I found that through a lot of trial and error, this regimen is what works best for my performance. It is not for the loosely dedicated individual. Like any diet, dedication is key to its effectiveness. What works for one person may not work for another, so keep this in mind also while choosing a nutrition plan. One final thing, if you do choose to hire someone to design your nutrition plan please do your homework and research his or her credentials first to avoid unsatisfactory results of any kind or scamming.