Researchers from McMaster University have found that there’s an evolutionary basis for the nesting done by pregnant women.
Recent research confirms that men have a “slight, but significant, superiority in spatial navigation over females.”
A Swedish study has empirically linked stress and hypersensitivity to sounds.
Postma and his team have confirmed that men and women use different tools to navigate through a space and their findings are useful for people developing wayfinding systems.
An article published in the Biology of Sex Differences, indicates that the visual centers of male and female human brains work differently.
Cohen investigated color preferences among men and women in the United States, and his findings are consistent with prior research on favorite colors.
Many television comedy programs have focused on conflicts between men and women about whether a space – usually their shared home – is clean or not.
Some individuals are more oriented toward the people in their environment and some to things.
An article recently posted on ScienceNordic highlights gender-based differences in sensory systems that influence the experience of design and design research.
Designers developing spaces such as health clubs, where women can be expected to change their clothes, will find Marianne Clark’s recent research at the University of Alberta readily applicable.