The objective of the new research is to explain how future pain research works, and can lead to effective therapy for chronic pain.
A study by researchers from Montreal and Toronto speaks about men who have pain in treating men as women.
According to the study, although women generally have a little more sensitivity to physical pain, men are more in-depth remembering and, in the future, are at greater risk of suffering. The discovery is expected to dump the pain in the area of investigation and may lead to chronic pain treatment.
"What's interesting is that if you guessed that having sex inequality here, almost everybody, including myself, should be guessed in a different way," said Jeffrey Mogil McGill's psychology department. University and research authors.
"Men should be male and female and women should not be, and if they want to emphasize it in two days, they should be women, but it was not. They were men."
The researchers experimented with laboratory mice and humans and the results were similar.
The researchers experimented with laboratory mice and humans and the results were similar. The researchers gave little heat to their mouse claws. 41 men and 38 women were administered hot for bronze.
To make the pain more memorable, the mum picked up a vinegar injection that had been caused by about 30 minutes of abdominal pain. Human test subjects underwent a severe pressure on blood pressure and used spiders for 20 minutes because of their short and rapid pain.
The next day, human issues were the same as the pain levels Men were higher than the day with a higher heat, and higher than women. The researchers saw the same differences in the perception of male and female children during the two days. The findings were published this week in Biology.
"Men are remembering (pain) and women are not, or are remembering, but it is a memory that affects males in stress," explains Mogil.
The discovery suggests that memory is a role in chronic pain.
"This is an important discovery, as more evidence suggests that you remember chronic pain as a problem, and this is the first time since the first time it was remembered with pain," Rodant and the human subject "approach, said Loren Martin, the first paper author and assistant professor of psychology at the University of Toronto, Toronto.
"Remember that if pain is the driving force of chronic pain and when we remember pain, we can help some diseases directly behind the mechanisms behind memories."