I also remember a thread on this a while back, although I would have guessed that it was somewhat more than two or three weeks ago.
My basic advice is to forget about VO2 max. First, the correlation between VO2 max and performance is a lot lower than many people believe. As between two runners, the one with the higher VO2 max may simply be less efficient at a biomechanical or cellular level. (An analogy: Although one car may be able to consume more gasoline per kilogram of car mass per minute than a second car can, that doesn't mean that the first car is more likely to win a long-distance race. It could just have a very inefficient engine or a leaky gas tank.) Second, contrary to what various physiologists and others have said over the years, an individual's VO2 max, normalized for body mass (which is the figure that you have quoted, expressed in milliliters of oxygen consumed per kilogram of body mass per minute), can change dramatically up or down, depending on things like training and changes in body mass and composition.
To find out what you're capable of in running, train hard and then run some races. That will tell you a lot more than a VO2 max number.