The jury at the trial of Gold Coast man Gable Tostee has adjourned for the day after earlier telling the judge they could not reach a verdict in the Brisbane Supreme Court.
Deliberations will resume at 9.30am tomorrow local time.
Justice John Byrne told the jury to continue deliberating when they told him they could not reach a decision, as in his experience, with more time, a jury will reach a verdict.
Warriena Wright fell to her death in the early hours of August 8, 2014 after Tostee allegedly intimidated her so greatly she felt the only way to escape was by climbing over the balcony railing of his 14th floor Surfers Paradise apartment.
The panel of six men and six women have been deliberating since yesterday afternoon.
Jurors have been seeking clarification from their judge during deliberations, earlier asking him two questions.
The jury asked if Tostee removing Ms Wright from his home to the balcony constitutes removing her from his home to which Justice Byrne's answer was yes.
They also asked, when does the act to remove a disorderly person begin, to which he responded it did not matter.
Earlier, they came back with four questions.
Justice Byrne told the jury "age doesn't matter" and directed them not to consider the accused's date of birth explaining it was not provided as evidence.
The panel was also reminded not to consider Tostee's actions in the hour following Ms Wright's death in finding its verdict.
In relation to Ms Wright's actions on the night she died, Justice Byrne told the jury with their "cumulative life experience" they did not need him to point out how people might act when they are drunk and he directed Ms Wright's level of intoxication must be taken into account.
Justice Byrne then repeated the key elements of both the Prosecution and the Defence arguments before the jury retired.
An audio recording Tostee made on his mobile phone that captured the violent struggle between the pair and Ms Wright's eventual death has been the key piece of evidence in the trial.
It is not known why Tostee made the recording.
Prosecutor Glen Cash had argued Tostee could be heard choking Ms Wright for up to 45 seconds on the recording, something the defence disputes, before he locked her out on the balcony, cutting off her only means of escape.
"Just let me go home, just let me go home," Ms Wright said in the recording.
"I would but you've been a bad girl," Tostee replied.
Mr Cash said Ms Wright was experiencing such terror, bordering on hysteria, that it was foreseeable she would have climbed over the balcony railing to escape.
But defence barrister Saul Holt argued Ms Wright, who was three times over the legal driving limit, said and did things in the lead-up to the her clash with Tostee that were irrational beyond overly drunkenness.
Mr Holt said Tostee acted in "self defence" to remove the disorderly Ms Wright from his apartment and putting her on the balcony was an attempt to de-escalate the situation.