Found 1593 Hypotheses across 160 Pages (0.007 seconds)
  1. Populations that are geographically proximate may exhibit the same or similar sharing practices.Caro, Jorge - Systematic description and analysis of food sharing practices among hunter-g..., 2019 - 2 Variables

    This paper seeks to identify how different practices of food sharing are related to one another, and the degree to which societies in North and South America may share practices with one another. The authors attempt this by using ethnographic literature to break sharing activities down into their constituent, multi-stage parts, and then comparing the prevalence of these parts and their relationships to one another. The study finds that the presence or absence of a distributor in a sharing activity, and who that distributor is, has a significant effect on how sharing is carried out. On the other hand, linguistic relationships between groups seem to have little impact on their sharing practices, and geographic proximity between groups only seems to have a significant effect on sharing practices in North America.

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  2. "Demand" is not correlated with other aspects of food sharing.Caro, Jorge - Systematic description and analysis of food sharing practices among hunter-g..., 2019 - 1 Variables

    This paper seeks to identify how different practices of food sharing are related to one another, and the degree to which societies in North and South America may share practices with one another. The authors attempt this by using ethnographic literature to break sharing activities down into their constituent, multi-stage parts, and then comparing the prevalence of these parts and their relationships to one another. The study finds that the presence or absence of a distributor in a sharing activity, and who that distributor is, has a significant effect on how sharing is carried out. On the other hand, linguistic relationships between groups seem to have little impact on their sharing practices, and geographic proximity between groups only seems to have a significant effect on sharing practices in North America.

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  3. Different distributors of food correlate with different sharing practices.Caro, Jorge - Systematic description and analysis of food sharing practices among hunter-g..., 2019 - 2 Variables

    This paper seeks to identify how different practices of food sharing are related to one another, and the degree to which societies in North and South America may share practices with one another. The authors attempt this by using ethnographic literature to break sharing activities down into their constituent, multi-stage parts, and then comparing the prevalence of these parts and their relationships to one another. The study finds that the presence or absence of a distributor in a sharing activity, and who that distributor is, has a significant effect on how sharing is carried out. On the other hand, linguistic relationships between groups seem to have little impact on their sharing practices, and geographic proximity between groups only seems to have a significant effect on sharing practices in North America.

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  4. Societies with daily labor sharing will be more likely to also have regular, daily food sharing norms than those without daily labor sharing.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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  5. Societies with food storing technology will have less daily food sharing norms than those where technology is absent.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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  6. Societies with external trade of food will be less likely to have daily food sharing norms than those where external food exchange is absent.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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  7. Societies relying on hunting will have more daily food sharing than those relying on other forms of subsistence.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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  8. Societies with less predictable environments will have more daily food sharing norms than those with more predictable environments.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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  9. Societies that are smaller in community size will have more daily food sharing norms than those that are larger.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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  10. Societies with minimal or no social stratification will have more daily food sharing norms than those with greater stratification.Ringen, Erik J. - The evolution of daily food sharing: A Bayesian phylogenetic analysis, 2019 - 2 Variables

    The research examines daily food sharing norms of 73 preindustrial societies from the Standard Cross-Cultural Sample. Multilevel regression models reveal that hunting and less predictable environments are not indicative of everyday food sharing, but offer support for many other predictions. Animal husbandry, external trade, daily labor sharing, and the presence of food storage are all predictive of daily food sharing practices whereas sharing is less common amongst large and stratified societies. These results align with evolutionary theories for food sharing practices.

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