Azdg dating male and female in finland and america
The secondary sex ratio decreased with increased number of children per plural birth and with paternal age, whereas no significant independent effect was observed for maternal age, birth order, or other natural factors. reports the sex ratio derived from data in United States birth records over a 25-year period (1981–2006).
This paper reports that the sex ratio at birth for the white ethnic group in the United States was 1.04 when the gestational age was 33–36 weeks, but 1.15 for gestational ages of less than 28 weeks, 28–32 weeks, and 37 or more weeks.
Some scholars suggest that countries considered to have significant practices of prenatal sex-selection are those with birth sex ratios of 108 and above (selection against females) and 102 and below (selection against males).
This assumption has been questioned by some scholars.
More data are available for humans than for any other species, and the human sex ratio is more studied than that of any other species, but interpreting these statistics can be difficult.
Some scholars argue that strong socioeconomic factors such as the dowry system in India and the one child policy of China are responsible for prenatal sex-selection.
In a widely cited article, Amartya Sen supported such views.
Scientific literature often uses the proportion of males.
This article uses the ratio of males to females, unless specified otherwise.