Found 2810 Hypotheses across 281 Pages (0.007 seconds)
  1. The degree of female extramarital sexual activity is negatively associated with the degree of father-child contact during infancy (134).Gray, J. Patrick - Correlates of monogamy in human groups: tests of some sociobiological hypotheses, 1984 - 2 Variables

    This study re-examines the hypotheses offered by Kleiman (1977) linking monogamy in humans to monogamy in other animals. Of seven hypotheses, only two were weakly supported when using a cross-cultural analysis.

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  2. The degree of monogamy is positively associated with the amount of father-child contact during infancy (132).Gray, J. Patrick - Correlates of monogamy in human groups: tests of some sociobiological hypotheses, 1984 - 2 Variables

    This study re-examines the hypotheses offered by Kleiman (1977) linking monogamy in humans to monogamy in other animals. Of seven hypotheses, only two were weakly supported when using a cross-cultural analysis.

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  3. The degree of female extramarital sexual behavior is negatively associated with the degree of father-child contact during early childhood (134).Gray, J. Patrick - Correlates of monogamy in human groups: tests of some sociobiological hypotheses, 1984 - 2 Variables

    This study re-examines the hypotheses offered by Kleiman (1977) linking monogamy in humans to monogamy in other animals. Of seven hypotheses, only two were weakly supported when using a cross-cultural analysis.

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  4. The degree of monogamy is negatively associated with the amount of father-child contact during early childhood (132).Gray, J. Patrick - Correlates of monogamy in human groups: tests of some sociobiological hypotheses, 1984 - 2 Variables

    This study re-examines the hypotheses offered by Kleiman (1977) linking monogamy in humans to monogamy in other animals. Of seven hypotheses, only two were weakly supported when using a cross-cultural analysis.

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  5. The degree of monogamy is negatively associated with the degree of sexual dimorphism of behavior and roles in human societies (130).Gray, J. Patrick - Correlates of monogamy in human groups: tests of some sociobiological hypotheses, 1984 - 2 Variables

    This study re-examines the hypotheses offered by Kleiman (1977) linking monogamy in humans to monogamy in other animals. Of seven hypotheses, only two were weakly supported when using a cross-cultural analysis.

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  6. The degree of monogamy is negatively associated with the degree of sexual dimorphism of stature among human societies (129).Gray, J. Patrick - Correlates of monogamy in human groups: tests of some sociobiological hypotheses, 1984 - 2 Variables

    This study re-examines the hypotheses offered by Kleiman (1977) linking monogamy in humans to monogamy in other animals. Of seven hypotheses, only two were weakly supported when using a cross-cultural analysis.

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  7. Extramarital sexual relations will be present in societies with low incidence of polygyny (394, 243).Textor, Robert B. - A Cross-Cultural Summary: Extramarital Sex, 1967 - 2 Variables

    Textor summarizes cross-cultural findings on extramarital sexual relations pertaining to cultural, environmental, psychological, and social phenomena.

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  8. A father's role during infancy will predict the percent of married men who are polygynous.Minocher, Riana - Explaining marriage patterns in a globally representative sample through soc..., 2019 - 2 Variables

    Researchers examine marriage patterns of 186 societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample (SCCS). The eleven predictor variables are pathogen stress, arranged female marriages, population density, father roles during infancy, temperature, social stratification, wealth inequality, internal warfare, assault frequency, female agricultural contribution, and sex ratio. The two outcome variables measuring polygyny are cultural rules constraining polygyny and the percentage of married men who are polygynous. Controlling on phylogeny using a global supertree of the languages, analysis of marriage patterns reveals that assault frequency and pathogen stress are the strongest predictors of polygyny. These findings offer additional support for the theories of harem-defense polygyny and male genetic quality.

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  9. A father's role during infancy will predict cultural rules constraining polygyny.Minocher, Riana - Explaining marriage patterns in a globally representative sample through soc..., 2019 - 2 Variables

    Researchers examine marriage patterns of 186 societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample (SCCS). The eleven predictor variables are pathogen stress, arranged female marriages, population density, father roles during infancy, temperature, social stratification, wealth inequality, internal warfare, assault frequency, female agricultural contribution, and sex ratio. The two outcome variables measuring polygyny are cultural rules constraining polygyny and the percentage of married men who are polygynous. Controlling on phylogeny using a global supertree of the languages, analysis of marriage patterns reveals that assault frequency and pathogen stress are the strongest predictors of polygyny. These findings offer additional support for the theories of harem-defense polygyny and male genetic quality.

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  10. Extramarital sexual relations will be present in societies where the mother and nursing child typically sleep in the same bed (394, 315).Textor, Robert B. - A Cross-Cultural Summary: Extramarital Sex, 1967 - 2 Variables

    Textor summarizes cross-cultural findings on extramarital sexual relations pertaining to cultural, environmental, psychological, and social phenomena.

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