User:Visviva/Archives of Sexual Behavior 200802

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95075 tokens ‧ 70760 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 5433 types ‧ 119 (~ 2.19%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2008-02[edit]

  1. activational
  2. amygdale
  3. androgenization
  4. androgenized
  5. antisymmetry
  6. appetitively
  7. aromatized
  8. associational
  9. audiotaped
  10. backcrossing
  11. bimodally
  12. biodemographic
  13. biosocial
  14. biparental
  15. bulbectomized
  16. caregiving
  17. circumpubertal
  18. coevolving
  19. correlational
  20. covary
  21. defeminization
  22. defeminized
    • 2007 December 11, Evelyn F. Field and Sergio M. Pellis, “The Brain as the Engine of Sex Differences in the Organization of Movement in Rats”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9270-4: 
      This landmark study thus showed that sexual behavior, and by extension, the central nervous system (CNS) mechanisms that control such behavior, follows the same pattern of development as had been demonstrated for the internal and external genitalia: males are defeminized and masculinized by the action of gonadal hormones in the critical period during early development.
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  23. dichotic
  24. dichotomizing
  25. diestrus
  26. diethylstilbestrol
    • 2007 December 22, Patricia A. Hall and Catherine M. Schaeff, “Sexual Orientation and Fluctuating Asymmetry in Men and Women”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9282-0: 
      The increased incidence of non-heterosexual sexual orientations among women with congenital adrenal hyperplasia (CAH), an inherited disorder which causes higher than normal secretion of adrenal androgens (Ehrhardt, Evers, & Money, 1968 ; Money, Schwartz, & Lewis, 1984 ; Zucker et al., 1996 ), also supports the prenatal hormone hypothesis, as does a similar trend observed among daughters of women treated with diethylstilbestrol, a synthetic nonsteroidal estrogen that was administered to pregnant women (Meyer-Bahlburg et al., 1995 ).
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  27. digimatic
    • 2007 December 27, Stacie S. Miller, Heather L. Hoffmann and Brian S. Mustanski, “Fluctuating Asymmetry and Sexual Orientation in Men and Women”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9256-2: 
      Bailey (personal communication, January 2, 2003) in which marker points for measurements on the ear (length and breadth), ankle (breadth), 2D (length), and 4D (length) were standardized and measured to the nearest 0.01 mm with Steel Mitutoyo digimatic calipers.
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  28. disinhibition
  29. dorsoventral
  30. endocrinological
  31. epicondyle
  32. ethogram
  33. extraversion
  34. familiality
  35. gonadally
  36. gynecophilic
    • 2007 December 22, Heino F. L. Meyer-Bahlburg, Curtis Dolezal, Susan W. Baker and Maria I. New, “Sexual Orientation in Women with Classical or Non-classical Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia as a Function of Degree of Prenatal”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9265-1: 
      Within classical CAH, commonly two major subtypes are distinguished, the more severe salt-wasting (SW) variant and the simple virilizing (SV) variant, and several studies have shown that bisexuality and homosexuality are increased more in the SW than the SV variant (Dittmann et al., 1992 ; Horn, 1997 ; Mulaikal et al., 1987 ; Zucker et al., 1996 ) or in CAH women with higher Prader stages of genital masculinization at birth, which are also (moderately) correlated with CAH severity (Gastaud et al., 2007 ); the earlier finding by our team that CAH-SW women with gender dysphoria are gynecophilic fits in with the other data (Meyer-Bahlburg et al., 1996 ).
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  37. hindlimbs
  38. homogametic
  39. hormonally
  40. hypermasculinized
  41. hypoarticulations
  42. intercorrelated
  43. intercorrelation
  44. intercorrelations
  45. interrater
  46. intraclass
  47. intromissions
  48. ipsatized
  49. lactogens
  50. laterality
  51. lateralized
  52. leuenkephalin
  53. listserv
  54. matrilateral
    • 2007 December 22, Lisa M. DeBruine, Benedict C. Jones, Anthony C. Little and David I. Perrett, “Social Perception of Facial Resemblance in Humans”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9266-0: 
      Additionally, matrilateral kin, who have relatively high certainty of relatedness, invest more in children than patrilateral kin, who have greater reason to doubt their relatedness (Euler & Weitzel, 1999 ; Gaulin, McBurney, & Wartell, 1997 ).
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  55. maximizers
  56. mesolimbic
  57. metenkephalin
  58. morphometric
  59. neonatally
  60. neuroendocrinological
  61. neurohormonal
  62. neuroplastic
  63. neuroplasticity
  64. nightdreams
  65. nociceptin
  66. nonshared
  67. nonsignificant
  68. nonvarying
  69. nulliparity
  70. oppositional
    • 2007 December 12, Qazi Rahman and Deano J. Symeonides, “Neurodevelopmental Correlates of Paraphilic Sexual Interests in Men”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9255-3: 
      1 The range of conditions qualifying for exclusion included severe anxiety, recurrent depression, schizophrenia, manic depression, speech and language disorders, panic attacks, aggression and antisocial behavior requiring treatment, severe alcohol and drug dependence, severe oppositional and defiant behavior as a child, dissociation, any head injury, epilepsy, learning disability, and any other brain-related illness that they could recall.
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  71. otoacoustic
  72. outbred
  73. outbreeding
    • 2007 December 22, Lisa M. DeBruine, Benedict C. Jones, Anthony C. Little and David I. Perrett, “Social Perception of Facial Resemblance in Humans”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9266-0: 
      Recognition and categorization of kin are also important in a mating context due to the well-established costs of close inbreeding and extreme outbreeding (e.g., mating with a member of the wrong species).
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  74. ovariectomized
  75. overdominance
  76. ovotestes
  77. paraphilics
  78. paraventricular
  79. parous
    • 2007 December 11, Craig Howard Kinsley, Massimo Bardi, Kate Karelina, Brandi Rima, Lillian Christon, Julia Friedenberg and Garrett Griffin, “Motherhood Induces and Maintains Behavioral and Neural Plasticity across the Lifespan in the Rat”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9277-x: 
      Further changes in neurochemistry in pregnant/parous females (e.g., changes in neuropeptides, opioids, neurotransmitters, etc.; Bridges, Felicio, Pellerin, Stuer, & Mann 1993 ; Keverne & Kendrick, 1990 ; Kinsley & Bridges, 1988 ), may render neurons from a pregnant or lactating female substantially different in form and function than those taken from NULL females.
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  80. partialed
  81. partialled
  82. perinatally
  83. peripartum
  84. perturbance
  85. preoptic
  86. prepubertal
  87. primiparous
    • 2007 December 11, Craig Howard Kinsley, Massimo Bardi, Kate Karelina, Brandi Rima, Lillian Christon, Julia Friedenberg and Garrett Griffin, “Motherhood Induces and Maintains Behavioral and Neural Plasticity across the Lifespan in the Rat”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9277-x: 
      These young-adult enhancements to the hippocampus, together with Pawluski and Galea’s ( 2005 ) data on lingering effects on dendritic spine concentrations in parous females, may reflect increased “cognitive reserves” as the mother ages, as shown by Gatewood et al.’s ( 2005 ) data on APP reduction in CA1 and dentate gyrus in primiparous (PRIM; one pregnancy and lactation, usually two-plus weeks post-weaning) and multiparous (MULT; two pregnancies and lactations, usually two-plus weeks post-second weaning) females (with the latter two groups also showing enhanced spatial memory well out to senescence).
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  88. proenkephalin
  89. proestrus
  90. progestins
  91. prosociality
  92. proximally
  93. radiographic
  94. reliabilities
  95. skeletomusculature
  96. somal
  97. somatosensorial
  98. subscales
  99. summate
  100. suprachiasmic
    • 2007 December 22, Patricia A. Hall and Catherine M. Schaeff, “Sexual Orientation and Fluctuating Asymmetry in Men and Women”, Archives of Sexual Behavior, volume 37, number 1, DOI:10.1007/s10508-007-9282-0: 
      The role of prenatal hormones is also unclear, but indirect evidence for a link between sexual orientation and prenatal hormones (Ellis & Ames, 1987 ) is provided by an increased incidence in homosexuals of sex-atypical expression of sexually dimorphic traits including several brain structures (suprachiasmic nucleus, anterior commissure, and INAH3; Allen & Gorski, 1992 ; Byne et al., 2001 ; LeVay, 1991 ; but see Lasco, Jordan, Edgar, Petito, & Byne, 2002 ), otoacoustic emissions (McFadden et al., 1996 ), waist-to-hip ratios (Singh, Vidaurri, Zambarano, & Dabbs, 1999 ), and second to fourth finger-length ratios (Manning et al., 1998 ; Phelps, 1952 ; Williams et al., 2000 ).
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  101. synaptojanin
  102. synucleins
  103. synucleopathies
  104. undescended
  105. unimanual
  106. unmorphed
  107. unnaturalistic
  108. valenced
  109. vasocongestive
  110. virilized
  111. visuospatial
  112. zygosity

Sequestered[edit]