By using the average human brain size and extrapolating from the results of
primates, he proposed that humans can only comfortably maintain 150 stable
relationships. ... For a group of this size to ...
Oct 7, 2014 ... Judging from the size of an average human brain, the number of people the ...
Anything beyond that would be too complicated to handle at optimal processing
levels. ... Then there's the circle of fifteen: the friends that you can turn to for ... The
most intimate Dunbar number, five, is your close support group.
Feb 12, 2011 ... How Many Friends Can Your Brain Hold? By ... the "orbital" region tends to
handle the processing of social information—that is, assessing the ...
Dec 18, 2014 ... Research suggests there is a limit on how many friends your brain can handle.
And, as this episode of BrainCraft explains, it's probably lower ...
Aug 26, 2014 ... There's a maximum number of relationships your brain can handle, says ... In the
book How Many Friends Does One Person Need?, British ...
Jan 24, 2010 ... The number is 150, meaning your brain can only handle that many friends, and
— shockingly enough — it also applies to Facebook.
The Dunbar Number refers to how many friends you can cognitively handle. ... As
a result, your friends will largely be outside of your working environment.
Mar 14, 2010 ... Not many people have a number named after them, but Robin ... What does your
work tell us about the way we interact socially? ... If you go back in time, by
estimating brain size, you can see community size declining steadily.
Jun 5, 2011 ... But how deep can those bonds be when friends, family members and co-workers
are scattered all over the globe? ... Ask Me Another · The Best Of Car Talk ·
Bullseye · Hidden Brain · How .... The Truth About Your Facebook Friends ... "
There was a discussion by people saying 'I've got...
Jan 27, 2010 ... ... more are meaningless because the human brain can only remember 150 ... ...
150 friends — Dunbar's Number — regardless of how many friends a ... the
relationships between the person and others in your circle of friends.