Monday, 25 August 2014


Androgyny is a State of Mind
Androgyne is the term used to depict persons who are hermaphroditic. Bisexuality, most importantly, is a state of brain, not only a disposition or design proclamation. The thought that just male/female looking individuals might be or are gender ambiguous is a misinterpretation. Androgynes could be said to have the sex character of both a man and a lady or not, one or the other. Some relate to both customary sexual orientations, while others see their way of life as even more an union and view themselves as to be agendered, as in "other" or "nothing from what was just mentioned." Some androgynes go the extent that to call themselves "sex outlaw".
Not All Androgynous People Are Androgynes
As opposed to mainstream thinking, having a bisexual appearance does not so much make an individual androgyne. Numerous transsexuals are transsexual without taking a gander at all like the inverse sex, and numerous androgynes are androgyne without looking the part. The saying male/female can apply to both shallow and mental qualities, while the statement androgyne relates very nearly particularly to sexual orientation character, not to looks. Exactly as all squares are rectangles yet not all rectangles are squares, all androgynes are gender ambiguous yet not all bisexual individuals are androgynes.
Numerous mental androgynes don't comprehend who and what they are. They may struggle for a considerable length of time, thinking about how it is that they can feel male/female on the off chance that they don't look that way. Distinguishment toward oneself and recognizing toward oneself proof are frequently hazardous for androgynes on the grounds that, as a rule, their androgyneity is not promptly obvious.

Monday, 25 February 2013


Androgyny is a term derived from the Greek words ανήρ, stem ανδρ- (anér, andr-, meaning man) and γυνή (gyné, meaning woman), referring to the combination of masculine and feminine characteristics. This may be as in fashion, gender identity, sexual identity, or sexual lifestyle, or it may refer to biological intersex physicality, especially with regards to plant and human sexuality. For humans, an androgyne in terms of gender identity is a person who does not fit neatly into the typical masculine and feminine gender roles of their society. They may also use the term ambigender or polygender to describe themselves. Many androgynes identify as being mentally "between" woman and man, or as entirely genderless. They may identify as non-gendered, genderneutral, agendered, between genders, genderqueer, multigendered, intergendered, pangender or gender fluid.

Monday, 30 July 2012


Sweetness is one of the five basic tastes and is almost universally regarded as a pleasurable experience. Foods rich in simple carbohydrates such as sugar are those most commonly associated with sweetness, although there are other natural and artificial compounds that are sweet at much lower concentrations, allowing their use as non-caloric sugar substitutes. Other compounds may alter perception of sweetness itself.
The chemosensory basis for detecting sweetness, which varies among both individuals and species, has only been teased apart in recent years. A recent theoretical model of sweetness is the multipoint attachment theory, which involves multiple binding sites between a sweetness receptor and a sweet substance.

Studies indicate that responsiveness to sugars and sweetness has very ancient evolutionary beginnings, being manifest as chemotaxis even in motile bacteria such as E. coli. Newborn human infants also demonstrate preferences for high sugar concentrations and prefer solutions that are sweeter than lactose, the sugar found in breast milk. Sweetness appears to have the highest taste recognition threshold, being detectable at around 1 part in 200 of sucrose in solution. By comparison, bitterness appears to have the lowest detection threshold, at about 1 part in 2 million for quinine in solution. In the natural settings that human primate ancestors evolved in, sweetness intensity should indicate energy density, while bitterness tends to indicate toxicity.

The high sweetness detection threshold and low bitterness detection threshold would have predisposed our primate ancestors to seek out sweet-tasting (and energy-dense) foods and avoid bitter-tasting foods. Even amongst leaf-eating primates, there is a tendency to prefer immature leaves, which tend to be higher in protein and lower in fibre and poisons than mature leaves. The 'sweet tooth' thus has an ancient evolutionary heritage, and while food processing has changed consumption patterns, human physiology remains largely unchanged.

Friday, 26 August 2011


Perspective, in context of vision and visual perception, is the way in which objects appear to the eye based on their spatial attributes; or their dimensions and the position of the eye relative to the objects. There are two main meanings of the term: linear perspective and aerial perspective .