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dc.contributor.authorWood, Ian B.-
dc.contributor.authorVarela, Pedro L.-
dc.contributor.authorBollen, Johan-
dc.contributor.authorRocha, Luis M.-
dc.contributor.authorGonçalves-Sá, Joana-
dc.identifier.citationWood, I. B., Varela, P. L., Bollen, J., Rocha, L. M. & Gonçalves-Sá, J. Author Correction: Human Sexual Cycles are Driven by Culture and Match Collective Moods. Sci Rep 8, 4144 (2018).pt_PT
dc.descriptionThis deposit is composed simultaneously by the original published article and also by the "correction" for the published article (erratum).pt_PT
dc.descriptionThis deposit is composed by the main article plus the supplementary materials of the publication.pt_PT
dc.descriptionThe link for the original article: https://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-017-18262-5pt_PT
dc.description.abstractA correction to this article has been published and is linked from the HTML and PDF versions of this paper. The error has not been fixed in the paper.pt_PT
dc.description.abstractHuman reproduction does not happen uniformly throughout the year and what drives human sexual cycles is a long-standing question. The literature is mixed with respect to whether biological or cultural factors best explain these cycles. The biological hypothesis proposes that human reproductive cycles are an adaptation to the seasonal (hemisphere-dependent) cycles, while the cultural hypothesis proposes that conception dates vary mostly due to cultural factors, such as holidays. However, for many countries, common records used to investigate these hypotheses are incomplete or unavailable, biasing existing analysis towards Northern Hemisphere Christian countries. Here we show that interest in sex peaks sharply online during major cultural and religious celebrations, regardless of hemisphere location. This online interest, when shifted by nine months, corresponds to documented human births, even after adjusting for numerous factors such as language and amount of free time due to holidays. We further show that mood, measured independently on Twitter, contains distinct collective emotions associated with those cultural celebrations. Our results provide converging evidence that the cyclic sexual and reproductive behavior of human populations is mostly driven by culture and that this interest in sex is associated with specific emotions, characteristic of major cultural and religious celebrations.pt_PT
dc.description.sponsorshipNational Institutes of Health grant: (01LM011945-01); Fundação para a Ciência e a Tecnologia grant: (PTDC IVC ESCT 5337 2012); Welcome DFRH WIIA 60 2011; Marie Curie Actions; Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) - NGS2 program grant: (#D17AC00005); Economic Development Agency grant: (ED17HDQ3120040); NSF Award grant: (IIS-0811994).pt_PT
dc.publisherNature Publishing Grouppt_PT
dc.relationDFRH WIIA 60 2011pt_PT
dc.subjectComputational sciencept_PT
dc.subjectPsychology and behaviourpt_PT
dc.subjectRisk factorspt_PT
dc.titleAuthor Correction: Human Sexual Cycles are Driven by Culture and Match Collective Moodspt_PT
degois.publication.titleNature Communicationspt_PT
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Goncalves.Sa_Nat.Commun._(2018)_Correction.pdfCorrection article761,84 kBAdobe PDFVer/Abrir
Goncalves.Sa_Nat.Commun._(2017).pdfmain article2,59 MBAdobe PDFVer/Abrir
Goncalves.Sa_Nat.Commun._(2017)_ESM.pdfsupplementary materials 15,24 MBAdobe PDFVer/Abrir
Goncalves.Sa_Nat.Commun._(2017)_ESM2.xlsxsupplementary materials 2347,91 kBMicrosoft Excel XMLVer/Abrir

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