While there are some differences in opinions of homosexuality across demographic groups in the Western European countries surveyed, overwhelming majorities across age, education and gender groups believe homosexuality should be accepted by society. In the ., however, these differences are somewhat more pronounced. For example, while 67% of American women believe homosexuality should be accepted, a much narrower majority of men (54%) share that view. Among Americans with college degrees, 71% accept homosexuality, compared with 56% of those with less education. Finally, about two-thirds (68%) of Americans younger than 30 say homosexuality should be accepted by society; 61% of those ages 30 to 40 and 55% of those ages 50 and older share this view.
Second, I feel the specific comment about such approach here should be cited:
Judgments of Similarity Are Psychological: The Importance of Importance.
Zuriff, G E. 1,2 [Editorial] American Psychologist. 61(6):641, September 2006.
It emphasized that the conclusion about the data of the Gender Similarity Hypothesis can differ with different methodological tools and is therefore highly circumstancial.
In British English, some words from French, Latin or Greek end with a consonant followed by an unstressed -re (pronounced ( non-rhotic accent ) /ə(ɹ)/ or ( rhotic accent ) /ɚ/ ). In American English, most of these words have the ending -er .   The difference is most common for words ending -bre or -tre : British spellings calibre , centre , fibre , goitre , litre , lustre , manoeuvre , meagre , metre , mitre , nitre , ochre , reconnoitre , sabre , saltpetre , sepulchre , sombre , spectre , theatre (see exceptions) and titre all have -er in American spelling.