We define behaviors that are very rare in daily life, such as "challenging to eat only a certain food for 24 hours in a row" or "adding a lot of food when ordering takeout" as unusual eating and broadcasting methods. The statistical results show that this unusual way of eating and broadcasting occurs more frequently in the eating and broadcasting dominated by male creators. According to social role theory, the psychological differences of different gender groups come from different social roles. The traditional division of labor tends to keep women in housework and encourage men to work outside the home. Because men are more exposed to the complex and changing external environment when they work outdoors
, people tend to have social expectations for men to be "more curious and adventurous". Through gender socialization, men have learned this expectation, so in food videos, they are often willing to actively accept the challenge and make this a point of view in job title email list food videos. 2. Men are relatively more willing to describe food objectively In eating and broadcasting videos, will gender differences affect the performance of creators? If the food creators describe the texture, taste, ingredients, etc. of food in a detailed, fact-based way, we define it as an objective evaluation. Statistics show that 33.33% of men's eating and broadcasting videos have relatively objective comments,
while this proportion is only 8.33% of women's videos. Psychoanalytic theory holds that a person's self-gender perception is gradually formed in a socially constructed environment. People also tend to think that, on a biological level, women are relatively emotional, while men are generally powerful, strong, and rational. Perhaps, through gender socialization, most men think they should behave more rationally and wisely. Therefore, they are more inclined to show their professionalism in food videos through objective evaluation of food.