Jurors have been ordered not to speculate about a silver item Gable Tostee carried in his hand as he left a Gold Coast apartment after his Tinder date Warriena Wright fell to her death.
Tostee, 30, has been on trial in the Brisbane Supreme Court charged with murdering New Zealand tourist Warriena Wright in the early hours of August 8, 2014.
The six men and six women jurors had been deliberating for almost four hours when they asked Justice John Byrne questions about the trial, including Tostee's age at the time and the silver item seen on CCTV footage.
The jurors determining if Gable Tostee (pictured) murdered Warriena Wright in 2014 when she fell from his Gold Coast balcony asked the trial judge four questions during deliberations on Monday
They also requested to know what the long metal object Tostee (pictured) was carrying when he left his apartment after Ms Wright's death, but were told to ignore what happened the alleged balcony incident
Tostee is pictured here arriving at Brisbane's Supreme Court on Tuesday
Justice Byrne told the jury on Tuesday they should not consider Tostee's conduct after the alleged offence as part of their reasoning to reach a verdict of murder or manslaughter.
He also said as Tostee's age was not part of the evidence they must not draw any conclusions from it.
However, the jury is allowed to consider if Ms Wright's state of mind was influenced by alcohol, the court heard.
On Monday, the 12 jurors also asked the definitions of 'causation,' 'unlawfulness' and 'intent'.
The jury presented four questions after almost four hours of deliberations on Monday and reconvened at 10am on Tuesday. The retired to deliberate just before 11am.
Tostee has pleaded not guilty to murdering Ms Wright in the early hours of August 8, 2014, after she fell from his of his Surfers Paradise apartment in an alleged attempt to escape him.
Jurors requested to know if they needed to consider Ms Wright's (pictured) consumption of alcohol when deliberating her decision to climb over the balcony railing
Tostee (left) and Ms Wright (right) met for the first time the night she died in August 2014
Justice Byrne told the jury on Tuesday they should not consider Tostee's (pictured at court on Tuesday) conduct after the alleged offence as part of their reasoning to reach a verdict
Justice Byrne told the jury they cannot find Tostee guilty of murder just because they think he should have behaved differently on the night of her death.
Tostee called a lawyer and left via the basement after Ms Wright died. He also walked around the Gold Coast entertainment precinct for about an hour and bought a pizza before calling his father, Gray Tostee, to pick him up.
'It would be wrong for you to use any of the evidence ... as a base for the prosecution for murder,' Justice Byrne said.
'You should dismiss all sympathy and prejudice, no such emotion has any