In the 1990s, Dr. Ander of the University of Groningen in the Netherlands was inspired by magnetic resonance imaging to persuade hospital leaders to conduct experiments. After the advertisements on the local TV station, they attracted great attention and heated discussions. Finally, 8 couples and 3 single women were recruited, and 13 rounds of experiments were conducted.
Magnetic resonance can’t move when scanning and the scanning time is very long, and the space is very narrow. After all, the design does not consider the function that requires two people to enter. Most couples are unable to complete the preset experimental goals in a 50 cm high box. It is very difficult for men to keep an erection in this situation. Fortunately, in 2007, Viagra was already in place, otherwise it would not be a task. A doctor suggested It is more appropriate to look for AV males in future experiments.
For the first time in human history, Ander has obtained panoramic images of sexual intercourse, giving doctors a real-world reference that can help gynaecologists perform vaginal examinations in a more accurate manner while reducing patient discomfort or pain. The study was published in the British Medical Journal in 1999.
Ander also studied the filling process of the bladder in women during sexual intercourse. Women with shorter urethra urinate as quickly as possible after sexual behavior, which can reduce the threat of pathogenic microorganisms. Although people have long understood this truth in medicine, Ander has actually observed this process on the screen and satisfied curiosity. He also won the Nobel Prize in 2000.