People often tend to be the mainstream: they grow up, grow and die, without judgment, without resorting to scientific analysis and without thinking about events and facts.
Facial symmetry is often pointed to as one of the chief indicators of attractiveness in males and females. But how true is that hypothesis?
However, some very simple observations can fundamentally change our views of nature and the universe in general. For example, people think that their bodies, or every system in nature, works perfectly and tickly. However, no system we know is flawless, perfect, complete or perfect. In every chemical pathway within our cells, continuous errors occur, all our cells and organs can be easily disrupted, the systems in nature operate in a very chaotic way and can lead to unpredictable complexity results. For more information about chaos, read our article “Evolution, Coincidence and Chaos”.
Similarly, although they do not think much about people, they have to judge that “perfect symmetry” should be “better” by nature. It is claimed that people whose face is symmetric are more attractive.
Our bodies are thought to be symmetrical. Fashion photographer Alex John Beck, who wanted to test this hypothesis, created symmetrical faces within the so-called “hypothesis of attractiveness.” What he simply did was to create truly “flawless symmetrical” faces using the left half of the faces of the people he photographed, and then the right half. The result was a bit uncomfortable as it was quite bizarre ınca When the ında perfect symmetry gibi was applied to the faces that looked more symmetrical from the outside, the result was of course less noticeable. But in most photographs, the symmetry on the faces was, in the most gentle way, “creepy” …
Beck took a portrait of each person and then divided it into the left and right side of the face. Then he mirrored each to create symmetrical portraits from each side.