The Essential Implications of Gender in Human Behavioral Endocrinology Studies

@inproceedings{Stanton2011TheEI,
  title={The Essential Implications of Gender in Human Behavioral Endocrinology Studies
},
  author={Steven J. Stanton},
  booktitle={Front.Behav. Neurosci.},
  year={2011}
}
Carney et al. (2010) recently published a study in which they examined the effect of assuming “highand low-power” body postures on changes in testosterone levels in men and women. To do so, they randomly assigned participants to two groups (highpower and low-power), and then placed them in two successive 1-min poses appropriate for their group. They reported that “high-power” poses produced testosterone increases in participants and “low-power” poses produced testosterone decrements, while… CONTINUE READING
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A biosocial model of status in face-toface primate groups

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Highly Influential
11 Excerpts

Stanton. This is an open-access article subject to an exclusive license agreement between the authors and Frontiers

  • Behav. Neurosci
  • Media SA,
  • 2011

excluded a single subject (presumably of the 16 men) for having testosterone levels above 3 SD from the mean. But, was this the mean and SD for all subjects

  • Additionally, Carney
  • 2010

participant sex was included as a covariate in all analyses.

  • Carney
  • 2010
1 Excerpt

violated a basic assumption of the statistical analyses that they reported, because they used raw testosterone from pre- and post-power posing as independent

  • genders. Thus, Carney
  • 2010

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