"Ancestral individuals who made their mate choices in this way -- women trading off their attractiveness for higher quality men and men looking for any attractive women who will accept them -- would have had an evolutionary advantage in greater numbers of successful offspring." Not exactly politically correct?
Participants in Todd's study might verbally agree, though their actions said something different.
The week of the event, you will receive an email confirmation with your assigned disciplines, please print this email out (or have handy on your phone) and bring to the event along with your NC State ID card.
For the second year in a row, the research centre U1219 Bordeaux population health organises the “Research speed dating afternoon”.
While humans may pride themselves on being highly evolved, most still behave like the stereotypical Neanderthals when it comes to choosing a mate, according to research by Indiana University cognitive scientist Peter Todd.
In a new study, Todd and colleagues found that though individuals may claim otherwise, beauty is the key ingredient for men while women, the much choosier of the sexes, leverage their looks for security and commitment.
C., Xia, C., Luciano, M., Amador, C., Navarro, P., Hayward, C., Nagy, R., Porteous, D., Mc Intosh, A.
Divided in 5 sessions, the debates will be moderateg by 8 team leaders.
Faculty may or may not share information on specific research projects Representation from all departments and disciplines.
While we try to have as many as possible, we are not able to accommodate each department and major on campus.
The study used a speed-dating session in Germany to compare what people say they want in a mate with whom they actually choose.
Speed dating, an increasingly popular way for singles to meet, involves sessions in which men and women have numerous "mini dates" with up to 30 different people, each date lasting anywhere from three to five minutes.