I've been meaning to answer this, but haven't gotten around to it, so here goes: it seems like a fine idea, as far as it goes.
KERMIT: here goes: Tell us about your relationship with Kermit.
here goes for them, then, said Jolter, passing back the letter with an approving chuckle.
"here goes, then," said Mr. Mizzen, thrumming on the guitar.
"Then here goes for a fast ride," declared Jack, reaching for the handle controlling the mixing valve of the carburetor.
I haven't a thing to be jealous of him about, and just to prove it, here goes.
“Well, here goes,” said Bert, and swung the “Red Scout” into the old road.
However, to men of courage nothing is impossible—so here goes.
All right, here goes, Flax; if it should turn out to be hind side before, no matter.
I've been trying to write your magazine for a long time, so here goes.
Old English her "in this place, where one puts himself," from Proto-Germanic pronomial stem *hi- (from PIE *ki- "this;" see he) + adverbial suffix -r. Cognate with Old Saxon her, Old Norse, Gothic her, Swedish här, Middle Dutch, Dutch hier, Old High German hiar, German hier.
Phrase here today and gone tomorrow first recorded 1680s in writings of Aphra Behn. Here's to _____ as a toast is from 1590s, probably short for here's health to _____. In vulgar speech, this here as an adjective is attested from 1762. To be neither here nor there "of no consequence" attested from 1580s. Here we go again as a sort of verbal roll of the eyes is attested from 1950. Noun phrase here and now "this present life" is from 1829.
Let's begin: Ready to jump. Here goes (1829+)