Sexual Orientation-Related Differences in Virtual Spatial Navigation and Spatial Search Strategies View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle      Open Access: True


Article Info

DATE

2017-04-11

AUTHORS

Qazi Rahman, Jonathan Sharp, Meadhbh McVeigh, Man-Ling Ho

ABSTRACT

Spatial abilities are generally hypothesized to differ between men and women, and people with different sexual orientations. According to the cross-sex shift hypothesis, gay men are hypothesized to perform in the direction of heterosexual women and lesbian women in the direction of heterosexual men on cognitive tests. This study investigated sexual orientation differences in spatial navigation and strategy during a virtual Morris water maze task (VMWM). Forty-four heterosexual men, 43 heterosexual women, 39 gay men, and 34 lesbian/bisexual women (aged 18–54 years) navigated a desktop VMWM and completed measures of intelligence, handedness, and childhood gender nonconformity (CGN). We quantified spatial learning (hidden platform trials), probe trial performance, and cued navigation (visible platform trials). Spatial strategies during hidden and probe trials were classified into visual scanning, landmark use, thigmotaxis/circling, and enfilading. In general, heterosexual men scored better than women and gay men on some spatial learning and probe trial measures and used more visual scan strategies. However, some differences disappeared after controlling for age and estimated IQ (e.g., in visual scanning heterosexual men differed from women but not gay men). Heterosexual women did not differ from lesbian/bisexual women. For both sexes, visual scanning predicted probe trial performance. More feminine CGN scores were associated with lower performance among men and greater performance among women on specific spatial learning or probe trial measures. These results provide mixed evidence for the cross-sex shift hypothesis of sexual orientation-related differences in spatial cognition. More... »

PAGES

1279-1294

References to SciGraph publications

  • 1998-02. A Neuropsychologic Profile of Homosexual and Heterosexual Men and Women in ARCHIVES OF SEXUAL BEHAVIOR
  • 1999-12. Blocking in human place learning: Evidence from virtual navigation in COGNITIVE, AFFECTIVE, & BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE
  • 1997-10. Sexual Orientation Differences in Cerebral Asymmetry and in the Performance of Sexually Dimorphic Cognitive and Motor Tasks in ARCHIVES OF SEXUAL BEHAVIOR
  • 1994-06. Gender differences in way-finding strategies: Relationship to spatial ability and spatial anxiety in SEX ROLES
  • 2011-02-18. Gender Nonconformity, Intelligence, and Sexual Orientation in ARCHIVES OF SEXUAL BEHAVIOR
  • 2006-04. The Recalled Childhood Gender Identity/Gender Role Questionnaire: Psychometric Properties in SEX ROLES
  • 2007-02. Gender differences in object location memory: A meta-analysis in PSYCHONOMIC BULLETIN & REVIEW
  • 2015-01-07. A Comparative Analysis of a Community and General Sample of Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Individuals in ARCHIVES OF SEXUAL BEHAVIOR
  • 2004-05-16. Selective neural representation of objects relevant for navigation in NATURE NEUROSCIENCE
  • 2007-03-23. Visuospatial Performance on an Internet Line Judgment Task and Potential Hormonal Markers: Sex, Sexual Orientation, and 2D:4D in ARCHIVES OF SEXUAL BEHAVIOR
  • 2008-03-14. Recalled Sex-typed Behavior in Childhood and Sports’ Preferences in Adulthood of Heterosexual, Bisexual, and Homosexual Men from Brazil, Turkey, and Thailand in ARCHIVES OF SEXUAL BEHAVIOR
  • 2002-11. Gender Differences in Wayfinding Strategies and Anxiety About Wayfinding: A Cross-Cultural Comparison in SEX ROLES
  • Identifiers

    URI

    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s10508-017-0986-5

    DOI

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10508-017-0986-5

    DIMENSIONS

    https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1084750416

    PUBMED

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28401317


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