They were also asked to rate their date on six attributes: .
The dataset also includes questionnaire data gathered from participants at different points in the process.
Connolly developed this methodology to make more consistent stroke infarcts in primates, which would improve the detection of differences in stroke treatment groups, and "provide important information not obtainable in rodent models.".
Of note, a more extensive version of this operation, known as an orbitozygomatic osteotomy, is also performed in humans for treatment of certain brain tumors and vascular malformations.
In 1992, she graduated from the University of Pennsylvania with a B. This work has earned her much recognition (in 2002, she was the recipient of the Presidential Early Career Award for Social Scientists for her studies on cultural differences in decision making) and has also attracted attention in popular media.
The next morning, it was noted that the animal could not sit up, that he was leaning over, and that he could not eat.
Sander Connolly, who was causing strokes in baboons by carefully removing their left eyeballs and using the empty eye sockets to reach a critical blood vessel to their brains, known as the internal carotid artery.
A clamp temporarily was placed on this blood vessel until the stroke was induced, after which Connolly would test a potential neuroprotective drug.
The data comes from a series of heterosexual speed dating experiements at Columbia University from 2002-2004.
In these experiments, you each met all of you opposite-sex participants for four minutes.