We have classified the articles in different categories according to their topic, i.e.
research on use of dating sites, psychology research, impact on relationships...
Added bonus: When it comes to speed-dating, they are also more likely to score a second date.
"We identify a robust and consistent relationship between question-asking and liking," the co-authors write.
Nearly every person has been in the situation: You're mid-conversation and suddenly you don't know how to continue it.
You're worried you'll be perceived as awkward or unfriendly. New Harvard University research shows there's a simple trick you can use: Ask a question.
The findings, published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, show that those who asked more questions during a conversation, specifically follow-up questions, were perceived as more likable, both online and in person.You'll be perceived as more likable and understanding.And that'll make you more likely to get hired and promoted.Trujano is one of an increasing number of college students who use online dating tools to enhance their sexual and romantic relationships.From 1999 to 2009, the percentage of couples who met online surged from 10.9 percent to 23.2 percent nationally, according to a study from the University of Rochester.