Why it makes sense that Men keep their prime looks for a lot longer than women

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This isn't a cope, but it only applies to good looking men. Well we all know women age like shit and this is probably because they rely on their fertility, which obviously decreases quickly. So therefore it has to be represented in the face. Men only have to produce sperm throughout their lives.

If you notice good looking men like Johnny Depp and Cillian Murphy are still noted as very attractive till their early 40s. This is because they have very wide features which hold against gravity. Women have narrower, smaller skulls even the very good looking ones.
 
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DeformAspergerCel

2 PSL, 18% bodyfat, gymcel, STEMcel, surgerycel
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we've been biologically programmed to find fertility aesthetically pleasing. Since men retain their "fertility" throughout the entirety of their lives and foids do not, aging on men isn't seen as something bad, or at least not as bad
 

DrTony

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This isn't a cope, but it only applies to good looking men. Well we all know women age like shit and this is probably because they rely on their fertility, which obviously decreases quickly. So therefore it has to be represented in the face. Men only have to produce sperm throughout their lives.

If you notice good looking men like Johnny Depp and Cillian Murphy are still noted as very attractive till their early 40s. This is because they have very wide features which hold against gravity. Women have narrower, smaller skulls even the very good looking ones.
Incorrect- men accumulate epigenetic alterations in their sperm with advancing age. This increases chance of birth defects in case of conception. Been documented in literature
 

Nibba

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Incorrect- men accumulate epigenetic alterations in their sperm with advancing age. This increases chance of birth defects in case of conception. Been documented in literature
Epigenetic alternations are very rare STATISTICALLY. 1 in several billion iirc. Although with how many sperm are produced and with how many times our dna replicates somatically, in actuality it's really quite common to have meiotic nondisjunction and other negative effects
 

DrTony

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Epigenetic alternations are very rare STATISTICALLY. 1 in several billion iirc. Although with how many sperm are produced and with how many times our dna replicates somatically, in actuality it's really quite common to have meiotic nondisjunction and other negative effects
Why would epigenetic modifications - namely DNA methylation, histone modifications and/or chromatin remodelling be rare? I am not referring to replicative errors in your DNA during cell division. There is a core molecular clock in your cells that keeps track of time so to speak... as you age the cumulative probability of exposure to environmental factors capable of inducing methylation changes in your germline cells that affect sperm motility etc increase. Also, the whole chromatin landscape is remodelled with age, which alters how your genes are expressed.
 

Nibba

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Why would epigenetic modifications - namely DNA methylation, histone modifications and/or chromatin remodelling be rare? I am not referring to replicative errors in your DNA during cell division. There is a core molecular clock in your cells that keeps track of time so to speak... as you age the cumulative probability of exposure to environmental factors capable of inducing methylation changes in your germline cells that affect sperm motility etc increase. Also, the whole chromatin landscape is remodelled with age, which alters how your genes are expressed.
Ah I misread what you wrote. You're correct.
 

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