New Zealanders have been building wooden doors for generations.
But, according to a new paper, people are becoming more selective about what kind of door they want.
The researchers used an experiment in New Zealand to examine the preferences of an urban population.
The study involved a group of students in a town called Māori Village.
The students were given two wooden doors and told to build either a standard door or a wooden version.
In both cases, the students were asked to choose between two designs of doors.
In both cases the students built the wooden door.
The researchers also found that, if they wanted to build a standard wooden door that matched the rest of the room, they were more likely to choose the wooden one than a standard doors that were either wooden or wood.
The students also tended to prefer the wooden ones when building new wooden doors than when building old wooden ones.
This was true regardless of the students’ age, gender or socioeconomic status.
In the study, the researchers compared the preferences between two different kinds of wooden doors.
One type was designed by someone who built it themselves, and the other type was made by someone else.
The wooden doors used in the study had a distinctive shape, such as a rounded shape with rounded sides.
The wood had to be cut to the right length, and was not glued to the doorframe.
In both kinds of doors, students were more willing to buy the wooden version than the wooden versions made by another person.
However, the preference for the wooden doors was more pronounced among students who had never built them.
This preference is a reminder that the wooden houses that we are building may not be the most efficient ones.
New Zealand has been working on building a new generation of wooden houses, and this study suggests that we should be more cautious when we are looking for new and improved wooden houses.