Ellie Goulding



Following is the detail breakup of each feature that contributes to your feminine and masculine features.

Feminine Features
Your 'Nose Width' is a Feminine feature.

A smaller Nose-Width is looked at as a feminine feature, while a wider one is a masculine one. Koehler et al.’s (2004) study suggests that a smaller nose width is considered a feminine trait due to the influence of sex hormones on facial development. Testosterone, typically higher in males, promotes the growth of the lower face, jaw, cheekbones, brow ridges, and nose, resulting in broader features. Conversely, estrogen, usually more prevalent in females, tends to restrict this growth. Consequently, individuals exposed to higher estrogen levels during development may have less broad facial features, including a smaller nose, contributing to the perception of smaller nose width as a feminine characteristic. Moreover, another study highlighted that smaller nose-width is seen as a feminine feature because female noses are usually smaller, shorter, and narrower. In contrast, male noses are generally larger, with wider roots and alar widths, resulting in a more robust and prominent appearance.

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Your 'Brow External Distance' is a Feminine feature.


Your 'Eye to Brow Inside Margin' is a Feminine feature.


Masculine Features
Your 'Jaw Angle' is a Hyper Masculine feature.


Your 'Mouth Width to Nose Width Ratio' is a Masculine feature.

A smaller ratio of mouth-width to nose-width is considered a feminine feature, while a larger ratio is a masculine one. A study indicates that men typically have broader mouths and larger noses than women. Consequently, a smaller mouth-width to nose-width ratio, signifying a narrower mouth in comparison to the nose, is perceived as a feminine characteristic. This perception is based on average observations that women generally have slightly narrower mouths and smaller noses relative to men.

Read the detailed study with exact scientific references


Your 'Bizygomatic to Face Height Ratio' is a Masculine feature.

A larger ratio of Bi-Zygomatic-Width to Face-Height is considered a feminine feature, while a smaller ratio is a masculine one. Weston et al.’s (2007) study indicates that as children mature into adults, their facial structure changes; faces become longer and narrower, but these alterations vary between genders, especially post puberty. Boys develop wider faces, with the distance between their cheekbones (bizygomatic width) growing more than their face height, resulting in broader, somewhat shorter faces. Girls, however, maintain a longer face shape as their cheekbone width doesn’t expand as much. This leads to a higher ratio of cheekbone width to face height in men and a lower ratio in women. The wider, shorter facial structure is commonly associated with masculinity, while the longer, narrower one is considered feminine. Lakhiani & Somenek (2019) suggested that this sexual dimorphism in facial structure can be attributed to factors like women’s lighter but more noticeable cheekbones that give a rounder, heart-shaped appearance to the face, while men’s heavier cheekbones result in a squarer face.

Read the detailed study with exact scientific references