To win the battle by sinking more enemy ships by a decisive margin. Objective achieved.
Objective achieved, but a strategic defeat. The Germans were never again able to challenge Britain's navy, and thus the blockade remained in force.
We are well versed on the blockade which failed to stop Subs
Submarines couldn't supply Germany with what it needed in WWI, and couldn't decisively defeat the British. To top it all off, unrestricted submarine warfare accelerated the US entry into the war, which is certainly not a good thing for the Germans.
which left command of the sea uncommanded by the British, thanks for reminding.
Did the submarines ever stop the British navy from going where it wanted? If they didn't, they the Germans did not successfully challenge British command of the sea.
But British still had too many, so it was not cost effective compared to Sub warfare
Here you admit the point that made your position in this debate ridiculous: it didn't matter if the Germans sank more, the British could afford it. Clearly the Germans couldn't afford the losses they sustained in this so called victory.
They did achieve to a degree some of their objective-s however.
So you aren't even sure if they achieved all their objectives, but have been calling this a victory? The British objective was to have a decisive naval engagement, and while it wasn't decisive in the manner they intended (eg. sinking the German fleet), it was decisvie in that the threat of the HIgh Seas Fleet was neutralised.