The question that has been posed to millions of young people over the past few years is whether there is a better-known or better-loved character in TV’s The Wire.

Now, a new study has found that the answer may be the latter, as The Wire is best remembered for a female character who is not just a good friend to the main characters, but who also has her own character arc and a darker, more complex relationship with her brother.

The study, which was published this week in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, found that men are more likely to remember The Wire as a male character, while women were more likely than men to remember the series as a female.

The new study involved more than 2,000 adults who watched The Wire on TV, and then followed them for a year to assess their memory of characters.

The authors of the study, Dr. Jennifer M. Miller of Indiana University and Dr. Kristin D. P. Tuchscherer of the University of Chicago, said that they chose to focus on a specific female character because she has a central role in the series and is also one of the few non-male characters in the show’s universe.

Women have been more likely over time to remember male characters in a variety of media, Miller said.

They are also more likely today to remember men in media and television as having strong emotional ties to them.

And they tend to remember female characters in those media as a character who has strong emotional bonds with them, TuchSCherer said.

The researchers found that, on average, men remembered women as more positive than men remembered men.

But the men were also more accurate in recalling the positive aspects of the female characters.

In other words, the more they remembered a male characters as more good, the less accurate they were in remembering a female characters as less good.

The paper did not say why the women remembered men as more important than the men remembered them, or how that information influenced their recall.

The findings are the latest in a series of research that have shown that women have a tendency to remember positive qualities in men as being more important to them than negative qualities in women.

The idea that women tend to make more positive memories for men is not surprising given the fact that, for women, the idea of a relationship is the most important aspect of a romantic relationship, according to Dr. Anne Tapp, a psychology professor at Northwestern University.

But there are several factors that make the memory of a person’s positive qualities less likely to be recalled as a woman, Tapp said.

One is that, generally speaking, women tend not to remember their positive memories as a man would, Miller told LiveScience.

For instance, men tend to recall more positive, positive memories of women as their partners, whereas women tend, by and large, to remember negative, negative memories of men as partners.

And women tend more often to recall positive memories about people of their own gender than positive memories that are of their partner, Miller noted.

So while women tend tend to have more positive and positive memories in general, they tend also to have fewer positive and negative memories about men.

This could be because, for men, men have more negative memories, and, because of that, they’re less likely, Tipp said.

But in the case of The Wire, Miller and Tapp say that women tended to remember a lot of positive and strong memories of the male characters, while men were more often remembered as having less positive and less positive memories.

Miller said that one of her biggest challenges with the study was that it was so small.

It involved only 2,500 people, so the sample size was relatively small.

She said that the researchers had to do a lot more work to understand how the data was being interpreted and that they needed to be more careful about interpreting it, given that there were so many factors that were different between the two groups.

She also noted that there was a small number of participants who had already seen the show before they took part in the study.

Miller and her colleagues said they hope that their findings will help psychologists and clinicians to better understand the way people remember, remember and remember again.

For more about the study: Miller, J. M., & Tapp D. (2016).

Gender and The Wire memory: A comparison of the memory and the perception of positive versus negative memories.

Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 119 (1), 71-85.