Male genitalia are very similar to that of women, according to an international research team that has found that males have the same anatomy and sexual function as women.
The team, led by Professor Jonathan S. Gervais, an associate professor of anatomy at the University of California, San Diego, published their findings in the journal Sexually Transmitted Diseases.
They also say the findings are important for understanding how to identify sexually transmitted diseases in men and women.
According to the study, male genitalia and sexual anatomy of males have a similar appearance to that in females, but they also have differences.
The study looked at the penis and anus of men and found that both sexes have the external testes and seminal vesicles, which are the two main sexual organs for men.
Male sexual anatomy is not completely distinct from female sexual anatomy, the researchers said.
But in both sexes, male genitals are covered with a thick layer of connective tissue.
The structure, known as connective tissues, help hold the skin and connective parts together.
The researchers say that the thick connective material helps hold the penis in place.
The scientists also found that the penis has a small amount of fat in it.
It has about two thirds of a gram, or about one-fifth of a milligram, of fat, compared to about one gram or about half a milliliter of fat found in the female genitals.
The researchers also found evidence of male reproductive organs.
They found the testes in the male genitals and in the testicles of the female partner.
They also found two smaller, but related, regions of the penis.
They say these regions of fat are known as the hymen, and they’re very common in females.
The hymen is about two millimeters in diameter, and it helps hold down the glans penis in a male’s penis.
The larger, but smaller regions of hymen in males can sometimes be more noticeable, they said.
These regions of male genital anatomy have a different function, according the study.
The testicles and the hymens are the only parts of the male reproductive system that do not contain a blood vessel.
They help hold sperm in place and help regulate the release of semen.
The hymens, the team said, help regulate and hold sperm together.
When the sperm are released, the sperm pool becomes a liquid and the blood vessels in the hyMEN become stretched and compressed, which leads to a larger pool of sperm and sperm cells, the authors said.
The scientists said the findings suggest that males may have a greater capacity for ejaculation, which is the process that helps to release sperm.
The findings suggest, they added, that the testis and hymen may not be a complete anatomical unit.
The authors say the study also does not show that the male anatomy is inherently different from the female anatomy.