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Alfred Kinsey's Abacus
15-5-Dalbergia-Wooden-font-b-Abacus-b-font-font-b-Antique

Origin

Alfred Kinsey

Type

Abacus

Effects

Allows the holder to influence the sexual orientation of others

Activation

Sliding beads

Collected by

Agent Felix Draco

Section

76648-20383

Aisle

Lucia-756V

Shelf

76675-6749-385

Date of Collection

September 22nd, 2013

[Source]


OriginEdit

Alfred Charles Kinsey (June 23, 1894 – August 25, 1956) was an American professor of entomology, zoology and sexologist who in 1947 founded the Institute for Sex Research at Indiana University ,now known as the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction. He is best known for writing and Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, also known as the Kinsey Reports, as well as the Kinsey scale. Kinsey's research on human sexuality, foundational to the field of sexology, provoked controversy in the 1940s and 1950s. His work has influenced social and cultural values in the United States, as well as internationally.

EffectsEdit

Altering the beads on this bar while directing thoughts at a target will increase or decrease his/her position on the Kinsey scale. There seems to be some pattern of movement that affects sexuality in general, with all beads to the left causing asexuality and all to the right a case of severe nymphomania. 

The effects of the abacus are only temporary and do not affect the targets long term sexuality (though it may make them question themselves). 

Today: AnthroconEdit

While investigating a case of real anthropomorphic animals appearing at an Anthro-Con, Tyler encountered the thief Felix Draco who had been using the abacus to get his way into some of the attendee's rooms. When the two met, Felix used the abacus to manipulate Tyler into letting the thief into his room by making him a 6 on the Kinsey Scale and ramping the sex drive bar to the half-way point. Not as affected by the abacus as Felix perceived, Tyler confronted him and Felix abandoned the abacus to flee from the room.

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