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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. progestational compounds
  2. DHT-deficient male
  3. male sex chromosomes
  4. sex chromosomes
  5. testes
  1. a class of hormones, including progesterone, that are produced by the ovaries
  2. b XY
  3. c single set of chromosomes that influence biological sex determination
  4. d male gonads inside the scrotum that produce sperm and sex hormones
  5. e - chromosomally normal (XY) male who develops external genitalia resembling those of a female
    - result of a genetic defect that prevents prenatal conversion of testosterone into DHT
    - typically identified as female at birth & reared as girls, BUT their testes are still functional, so at puberty their secondary sex characteristics rapidly change from female to male
    - majority of individuals make the switch from a female gender identity to a male gender identity in adolescence or early adulthood

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. the female reproductive cell
  2. Individuals whose gonads match their chromosomal sex but whose internal and external reproductive anatomy has a mixture of male and female structures or structures that are incompletely male or female.
    (there are 5 types of pseudohermaphrodites)
  3. how one psychologically perceives oneself as either male or female
  4. largest part of the brain, consisting of 2 cerebral hemispheres
  5. biological maleness and femaleness

5 True/False questions

  1. genderthe male and female sex glands
    -male sex glands: testes
    -female sex glands: ovaries

          

  2. autosomesmale gonads inside the scrotum that produce sperm and sex hormones

          

  3. true hermaphrodites- exceedingly rare individuals who have both ovarian and testicular tissue in their bodies.
    - their external genitals are often a mixture of male and female structures

          

  4. ovariesmale gonads inside the scrotum that produce sperm and sex hormones

          

  5. Klinefelter's Syndrome- occurs in 1 in every 1000 male births
    - characterized by the presence of two X chromosomes and one Y chromosome (XXY)
    - individuals have undersized male genitals (anatomically male), and sterile; may have somewhat feminized physical features
    - little to no sex drive
    - individuals usually identify as male, however there is some degree of gender-identity confusion

          

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