Sure. It turns out that the minimum alkalinity level achievable through boiling is around 50 ppm as CaCO3. That equates to about 61 ppm bicarb. If the boiling is a little incomplete, then the level may be higher (say 80 ppm bicarb). So 60 to 80 ppm is a typical range.
This bicarb reduction also reduces calcium. The formula for decarbonization by boiling is shown on the Water Knowledge page of the Bru'n Water website.
So with the revised Ca and HCO3 concentrations, you can enter those values in Bru'n Water and that will allow you to estimate the new acid amounts for that decarbonated water. What you are doing is creating "boiled" water profiles that are similar to those included in Bru'n Water, but this one is based on your tap water quality.
another great water chemistry lesson -thanks.