Enquesta sobre besos

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  • Publicado : 13 de noviembre de 2011
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Alrededor del 80 por ciento de hombres y mujeres, ya sea zurdo o diestro, volvieron la cabeza hacia la derecha cuando se mueve en su objetivo.

Sin embargo, el restante 20 por ciento de la mejilla izquierda apoyada en la mejilla se besan "menos emocional" que sus contrapartes de la derecha se inclina, según un estudio.
Losinvestigadores estudiaron a cientos de voluntarios, y observó besos muchos más en lugares públicos, y se encontraron con que la forma en que besó muestra ciertos rasgos de personalidad.
El principal hallazgo fue que los que giran la cabeza hacia la izquierda no son realmente un gesto cálido en todo porque están usando menos parte de su cerebro emocional.

"Una teoría que se ha propuesto es que algirar la cabeza hacia la derecha, el individuo revela su mejilla izquierda, que es controlada por el hemisferio cerebral derecho emotivo", dijo el investigador principal, el Dr. Julian Greenwood, de Stranmillis University College de Belfast.

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-410564/Does-kissing-technique-reveal-personality.html - ixzz1cT7S49rE


Most peoplekiss the right way
The head-turning habit develops in the womb and may be reinforced in children.
For the past two and a half years, neuroscientist Onur Güntürkün has hung around airports, railway stations, parks and beaches, watching people kiss. "After two years, I could feel when people were approaching to kiss," he says.
His motives were scientific. Güntürkün, who works at Ruhr Universityin Bochum, Germany, was noting which way kissers turn their heads. They turn to the right twice as often as to the left, he found.
About twice as many people also prefer their right foot, eye and ear to their left. But the head-turning habit precedes all of these: it develops during the final weeks in the womb. Until now, no one knew whether adults retained it.
"I think head-turning comes first,and the body has a tendency to attend to the right side," says Güntürkün. The initial preference may be small, but experience reinforces it until kicking a ball with the left foot - or approaching a kiss from the left - feels weird.
It's a reasonable idea, comments child-development researcher David Lewkowicz, of the New York State Institute for Basic Research in Developmental Disabilities."Babies attend and act more to the right," he says. "All of these things cascade one after the other."
Kiss and tell
Güntürkün's study began during a five-hour stopover in Chicago. He realized that airports, where loved ones from many races and cultures mix, are good places to collect data on whether adults have a head-turning preference. But getting a good kiss turned out to be a lot harder than hethought.
Pecks on the cheek were out, as "they're deeply influenced by culture", says Güntürkün. Also excluded was any kisser who was carrying something - a shoulder bag, for example - that might skew their movements. Five hours yielded only a couple of data points.
“Pecks on the cheek are deeply influenced by culture”

Over the next two and a half years, Güntürkün recorded 124 scientificallyvalid kisses in public places across the United States, Germany and Turkey.
When not watching snoggers, Güntürkün also studies chicks, most of which turn their heads to the right inside the egg. Such off-centre trends are widespread in vertebrates.
For hands, the rightist tendency is far stronger - there are eight for every lefty. This may be because handedness is controlled differently to otherpreferences, or there may be cultural influences that drive more people to use their right hands.



Onur Güntürkün va observar cent vint-i-quatre parelles d’entre tretze i setanta anys que és feien petons en públic (Aeroport) i va arribar a la mateix resultat que les nostres enquestes: hi ha...
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