The common misunderstanding is that you can "dial in your suspension."
When you get it "dialed in" that's based on the current conditions only. Change one of a million variables and it's no longer "dialed in."
Variables include: Ambient air temp, track surface temp, track/road style, riding style, current skill level, tire pressures, condition of tires, gearing, HP, TQ, power delivery, body weight, tire compound, etc.................................
Sorry, I'm sure it's been said a 1,000 times. but hey, what's 1,001 among friends? ;) lol
Work on your set up based on what it's doing that you don't like. Not based on your weight.
If the bike isn't preventing you from doing what you want, go faster (on the track, of course) until it either does something you don't like or until it prevents you from doing something you WANT to do. Then address that item, then repeat the process.
You can set the bike up based on your sag numbers, say that means you need a 1.0 springs all around. Then you go to Barber with some incredible g-loads and now you're bottoming out the forks and need a 1.05. Well the sag numbers went out the window. Now you take the same bike and the same rider to say JGP or RRR where it's flat and no g-loads and you have WAY too much spring. Now you're running a .95... uh oh...
I crew chief for a rider who weighs 195. We have run as light as a .85 on a GSXR 1000 at RRR, and as heavy as a 1.15 at Barber (got 6th at the last AMA SBK race there last year). Same rider, same bike.
Just my $0.02.