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Why are women with big eyes more attractive to men?

Why are women with big eyes more attractive to men?

Studies have shown that men generally consider women with large eyes to be more attractive. Because people think that large eyes are more attractive, more and more women are starting to use cosmetics and beautiful pupils in an attempt to create the illusion of large eyes. Many people even do this permanently through cosmetic surgery.

Why do men find big eyes more attractive? There may be two possible answers to this. First, big eyes are a sign of higher estrogen levels. Women with higher estrogen levels are more likely to conceive successfully than women with lower estrogen levels, which means that women with large eyes will be considered better partners.

The second reason is that large eyes are a persistent feature of juveniles. Juvenile persistence is a youth characteristic shared by babies and children. Humans have maintained this characteristic during evolution so that they can attract great partners. Because human eyes do not grow larger relative to other parts of the body during development, the size of the eyes relative to the face decreases as we grow. This means that babies have larger eyes than adults, so people with large eyes are often considered younger than their actual age. This youth is also a sign of fertility, so men tend to choose women with persistent characteristics of juveniles, such as large eyes.

However, this is not to say that men want to mate with babies or children, which may sound a bit abnormal. So why do men generally prefer women who look like babies? This is due to a phenomenon called Fisher's uncontrolled selection that occurred during evolution.

Fisher's selection theory states that when one gender prefers a spouse with certain genetic characteristics, through the process of selection, the other gender will possess this characteristic in an increasingly exaggerated form. This process is called "out of control" because over time, this leads to the development of more significant traits until the cost of owning the trait is balanced with the reproductive benefits of owning the trait. Peacock's tail is a good example. Its tail not only requires a lot of energy to grow and maintain, but also reduces their agility and makes it easier for predators to spot them.

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