I agree with everything that has been stated, but I would stress one thing. Every paper tones differently (even different grades of the same paper, if you are still using graded paper). The toning times are just a start. "Your mileage may vary." Anything stronger than 1:19 and more than 2-1/2 minutes will confer archival permanence. After that you are going for color or density and these are linked with some papers (but not all).
You can tone a print long after it has been washed and dried. Pick a work print, tear it in 3rds and try 3, 4, and 5 minutes. If all you see is a firming of the low values and no color shift, great. I you don't like eggplant, you'll know if you have gone too far.
One upon a time there was a paper called Kodabromide, which in Selenium turned the most awesome shade of blackish, greenish, purplish,blackish black....Ah, but that is a story for another time!