White men and women with a college degree, for example, are more likely to respond to white daters without a college degree than to black daters who have a degree.
The study looked at a large dataset from one of the most popular dating sites (which goes unidentified) of more than 9 million users who sent more than 200 million messages from November 2003 to 2010.
I argue that, however, although the internet has helped few find romantic relationships and marriages, the research has overlooked various defects and problems associated with this type of "contact." I will examine a couple of them.
The research findings can be summarized as followings: 1.
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Some people believe that recent research on online dating/matching sheds a new light on understanding attraction, love, and romantic relationships.
Compared to the “traditional” way of dating , where if we meet someone attractive we would have had to physically go and interact with the guy or girl.
People would meet in many places such as school, work, social events, or even the person next door. Sure, people still try to find love at work or going out but with social media, things become a bit easier.
With social sites and through the online dating websites, people can communicate and date with each other without moving form their computer; this even leads to marriage in some cases.
Potential dates used to be a real crap-shoot and chances weren't always good that you would roll a winner.
Having a guaranteed variety of choices is a wonderful change from the old days of dating when it used to be hard just to meet people in general let alone to meet potential partners.3. With the Internet and all of the information it can provide, those so-called "first date jitters" will be no more.