So How many bitches be crazy?

Newtons bitchesThose of you who follow this blog may have noticed that I have an above average interest in numbers. After watching a video from Terrence Popp over at redonkulas.com I started wondering how many [1] “NARBIPOLBITCHISTIC” women there are out there that could seriously screw up someone’s life, especially that of a nice Beta man.

In this I’m going to do a short post with data from The National Survey on Drug use and Health from the American government [2]. As our society is gradually working to normalize deviations in female behavior, ranging from the denial that females can be domestic abusers, to encouraging narcissism and anti-social behavior in women, this is highly relevant for your journey into the sexual market place.

One can argue that entering the sexual market place without knowledge of the risks, is the equivalent of entering a casino with no understanding of the odds. This is in no way arguing that all women are crazy, but pointing out that a large number of women do suffer from disorder that can make a relationship with them a rather complex and damaging ordeal.

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Gendernomics: A deeper look at supply and demand

supply_and_demandIn my gendernomics series, I reference supply and demand theory a lot, and will continue to do so in future posts, as it is my argument that many behaviors are linked to this basic economic function. To serve as a foundational post, I figured a deeper look at supply and demand was in order, even though many of us understand it intuitively. The fundamental variables considered in supply and demand are quantity and price for two different variables. The quantity is normally displayed on the horizontal axis, and the price on the vertical axis, the intersections between these two variables on the Cartesian plane, form a curve. A supply and demand graph is usually built to cover a single product, but they can also cover entire sectors or groups of products if the data is comparable.

The Demand curve is usually downward sloping, meaning that as price goes up, demand goes down. This is a result of a few different things, but primarily that fewer people have the funds to make a purchase, or they elect to buy substitute products.

The Supply curve is usually upwards sloping, meaning that as price goes up, supply goes up. This is due to the fact that more suppliers of a good will be willing to supply it if it commands a higher price, due to higher margins. It also tends to mean that producers who previously could not compete within the product area, will become competitive.

 

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