Science and internet dating
Not that there’s anything wrong with that; it shows you like to party.But you should place extra emphasis on posting your true hobbies, not just the ones that happened to get photographed the most., more online daters seek out a common interest (64 percent) over those just seeking physical attractions (49 percent).After controlling for demographic differences between the online and real-world daters, those differences remained statistically significant, the team reports online today in the .Harry Reis, a psychologist at the University of Rochester in New York, is mixed on the findings.
While the introduction of online dating has only added more rules and barriers to the game, it’s also made dating easier to research and (perhaps) understand.
Men who posted a sports-related photo were 45 percent more likely to get a “like.” women who used the word “hate” and other negative terms in their self-descriptions were viewed more cautiously.
However, men who used positive words like “love” and “nice” were seen as less trustworthy.
Cacioppo is a scientific adviser to e Harmony, one of the largest online dating sites.
He convinced the company to pay for an online survey of Americans.