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Natural selection limits how many attractive males can exist in a population
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jvkohl
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Post: #1
Natural selection limits how many attractive males can exist in a population
02-16-2011 4:48 PM

We certainly cannot have all males smelling as good as you do after you become human pheromone-enhanced. Nature won't allow it, at least not in flies. Men might still benefit from pheromone-enhancement in short-term endeavors, nonetheless. Species survival isn't always the most important thing that's on our mind.

http://news.sciencemag.org/sciencenow/20....html?etoc

James V. Kohl
http://www.pheromones.com
02-16-2011 4:48 PM
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Beccah
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Post: #2
RE: Natural selection limits how many attractive males can exist in a population
04-12-2011 12:23 PM

I'm with Ms.Weinberger..we simply need to clone a large number of Paul Walkers/Johnny Depps/George CLoony's to find out, lol! Also, are there any studies related to whether or not the population could sustain multiple Jessica Alba/Michelle Pfeiffer types? I'm surprised the researchers didn't think to look into it...
04-12-2011 12:23 PM
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bonadzz
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RE: Natural selection limits how many attractive males can exist in a population
04-12-2011 9:13 PM

The thing i would like to know about that article is how the 7th generation "average" or "below average" looking fly is compared to the first generation of what was considered "average" or "below average"... if you were to throw a 7th generation below average looking fly into the population of the 1st generation, would he be considered above average??

You show love, you get love

https://www.pheromonetreasures.com Founder, Owner, Operator, Pheromone Expert.
04-12-2011 9:13 PM
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jvkohl
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RE: Natural selection limits how many attractive males can exist in a population
04-20-2011 5:55 PM

Of course, as you know, flies aren't attracted by the looks of other flies. No need for 7th generation comparisons, when byproducts of digestion have odors that appeal to flies. Obviously, they're not interested in what looks good.

James V. Kohl
http://www.pheromones.com

(04-12-2011 9:13 PM)bonadzz Wrote:  The thing i would like to know about that article is how the 7th generation "average" or "below average" looking fly is compared to the first generation of what was considered "average" or "below average"... if you were to throw a 7th generation below average looking fly into the population of the 1st generation, would he be considered above average??
04-20-2011 5:55 PM
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