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You don’t need a doctor to know that men are more likely to have orgasms during their sleep, according to new research.

But it turns out that the difference may be a lot more subtle.

In a study of 3,600 men, researchers found that men who slept with more than two women per night reported lower orgasms than men who had slept with just one.

And the study’s authors suggest that this discrepancy could be the result of a subtle shift in how women perceive men’s sexual desires.

Researchers say that the discrepancy is caused by a subtle sexual bias in how we interpret women’s sexual needs.

The study was funded by the US National Institutes of Health, the European Union, and the Australian National University.

“We can say that men’s and women’s libido may vary based on their sexual behavior, but there is also a lot of variability in how people interpret women and their sexual behaviors,” lead author and PhD student Michaela E. Schubert told The Verge.

“We know that women are highly sexualized, but how do we know how to interpret these sexual cues?”

The researchers found a significant difference between men’s orgasms and womens orgasms.

Men’s orgasm rates ranged from 1.6 to 2.4, whereas women’s orgasms ranged from 0.4 to 1.3.

“The difference between the two groups is not that significant, but we know that these differences are significant,” Schuber said.

“And this is a subtle, but significant difference.”

The researchers also found that women who had orgasmed with more women had lower libido, more risky sex, and less desire to have sex.

The authors of the study, however, were cautious in their conclusion that the findings should not be taken as a cause for a greater tendency to sleep with more partners.

“This study does not suggest that men sleep with women more often,” Schulter said.

“It is possible that, in fact, these differences reflect the different expectations men have about women and sexual behavior in general, and that they may be related to a less masculine-typical interpretation of women’s sexuality and the greater need for men to be sexually dominant.”

“But I would also argue that if you take these findings and use them as evidence to make a normative statement, the implication is that women have less sexual interest in men than men have in women.”

The study, published in the Archives of Sexual Behavior, is the latest in a series of recent studies showing that women’s desire to be with and have sex with men is actually higher than mens desire to get with and to have sexual contact with women.

But the researchers say that this finding has some important implications for understanding the sexual and sexual attitudes of men and women.

“There’s a lot that can be said about how men and men’s libidos differ, but this study shows that there are also differences in womens sexual and romantic preferences,” Schurter said in a statement.

“So we need to know more about women’s and mens sexual orientations in order to be better able to understand the underlying factors of sexual behavior.”

The latest study, from the University of Utah, focused on men who were recruited between 2005 and 2011 and asked them questions about their sex lives, their romantic lives, and their sex drive.

Researchers found that nearly half of men surveyed reported having slept with three or more women per week, while nearly a third had slept more than six times.

But when researchers asked the men to estimate the number of women they slept with per week in the past, they found that a whopping 70 percent of men had slept at least five women in their lifetime.

When researchers asked men about their own sexual behaviors, men reported having sex with more people than women, with roughly a third reporting engaging in “multiple” sexual partners.

But there were also differences among men’s behaviors.

Men who reported having more sex with partners of all genders were less likely to say that they wanted to be physically intimate with a partner, with only 22 percent saying they did.

But even more men than women said they wanted their partners to be emotionally intimate, with 55 percent of women saying they wanted this.

When men and woman were asked about their sexual preferences, the researchers found the most frequent sexual partners for both men and Women were men and heterosexuals, and men were less often attracted to women than women.

Men were more likely than women to have a relationship with someone in their 20s or 30s, who were less attracted to men than their partners, and more likely men than Women to have an interest in sexual relationships.

Men in the study were also more likely in the previous year to have had an STD than women and to be current or former sex workers.

Men reported having a higher number of sexual partners, while women were more prone to experiencing sexual dysfunction.

“These findings suggest that, to some degree, men’s needs and sexual