I know that for any $\varepsilon\in (0,1]$ we can find a non-measurable subset (w.r.t Lebesgue measure) of $[0,1]$ so that its outer-measure equals exactly $\varepsilon$. It is done basicly with the traditional Vitali construction inside the interval $[0,\varepsilon]$ and noticing that such a set carries zero inner-mass, and thus its complement in $[0,\varepsilon]$ (being non-measurable as well) must carry the full outer-mass of $[0,\varepsilon]$.
However, this resulting non-measurable set is a complement of the traditional Vitali constructed set. My question asks if the Vitali construction itself can yield a non-measurable set with outer-measure of exactly $1$ (or any before-hand decided number from $(0,1]$). Some modifications can be done inside the construction of course, but in particular I would like to stay away from taking complements. Maybe someone knows how this could be done?
Any references and input is appreciated. Thanks in advance.