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  • Does size really matter?

  • Evolution says it might.

  • Hello, men and women of Earth.

  • Trace here, reporting for D News.

  • A new study was released today that shows and grows the belief

  • that size does matter, evolutionarily speaking.

  • But does it?

  • Of all primates, humans have the largest penis,

  • gorillas have the smallest.

  • And science wondered why that would be.

  • Now, we have an idea.

  • The ladies pick their mates prior to having sex with them.

  • The researchers showed women computer animated male figures

  • accounting for traits normally associated

  • with male attractiveness, like height and shoulder

  • to hip ratio.

  • But they added in flaccid penis size.

  • Everyone finds taller men more attractive.

  • It's just generally accepted.

  • But when paired with the ideal body ratio and a larger penis

  • size, attractiveness increased.

  • In a nutshell, the results found that flaccid penis size

  • did affect levels of attraction for women.

  • Taller dudes with larger flaccid penises

  • were considered more attractive.

  • The scientists wanted to know, why

  • are our penises larger relative to the size

  • than other primates, and if females

  • can affect the evolution of the male member in a species.

  • Yes, in a nutshell.

  • Female sexual selection can influence

  • the size of a phallus over time.

  • Girl power.

  • Simply put, before we started wearing clothes

  • 170,000 years ago, the females of our species

  • would mate with males who had larger flaccid penises.

  • As the selection continued, generation

  • over generation, human penises gradually got larger.

  • It seems like a win-win to me.

  • Guys, this is important.

  • Flaccid penises range in size.

  • And if you're really concerned about the size of your member,

  • you're probably thinking of it when it's erect.

  • The average erect penis is around 5 1/2 inches,

  • perhaps because of evolution cultivated a phallus that best

  • fit with the size of the vagina, which is about four inches.

  • But this study only tested flaccid penises, not

  • erect ones.

  • The Kinsey Institute points out that the averages

  • for flaccid penises are like one to four inches,

  • whereas erect is between five and seven,

  • the smaller flaccid penises increasing

  • in size way more than the larger.

  • Why should we evolutionarily look for size to matter?

  • A study published in The Journal of Sexual Medicine

  • indicates that women report having more frequent orgasms

  • with larger penises.

  • But the obsession over size shrinks

  • when you look at a myriad of studies

  • that show the best predictor of sexual satisfaction

  • is enjoying the company of the person attached

  • to the penis, not the actual penis attached to the person.

  • In worthwhile relationships and attachments,

  • confidence and attraction wins over big dongs every time.

  • For me, the study seems to miss the idea surrounding

  • forcible mate selection in the history of our evolution.

  • Were females hundreds of thousands of years ago free

  • to select mates as they wished?

  • This might be a little over sharing for some,

  • but does size matter to you?

  • What's the big deal?

  • Tell us your stories in the comments.

  • And before you zoom off to find a ruler,

  • make sure you follow us on Twitter and find us on Facebook

  • and Google+.

  • Thanks for watching everybody.

  • I'm Trace.

  • See you next time.

Does size really matter?


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B2 中上級

サイズは重要です (Size DOES Matter)

  • 209 18
    林奉毅 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日