Uc berkeley speed dating
On the other hand, an anthropology expert from the University of Notre Dame, Agustín Fuentes, thinks that the results could show a more general social preference for openness rather than simply suggesting that an open pose is seen as more attractive.
Vacharkulksemsuk and her colleagues believe that their study, which is published in the journal PNAS, may be indicative of a larger shift in the dating game, and that men might be looking for something different than the typical non-threatening female stereotype.
The goal of the Speed Dating Session is to create an informal environment to promote collegial interactions and raise awareness of translational research occurring at Stanford University.
Attendees will meet with faculty for 10 minutes each and may ask questions related to the faculty member’s career path, research, common research interests, or any desired topic.
Nous utilisons des cookies pour personnaliser le contenu, ajuster et mesurer les publicités et offrir une expérience plus sûre.
"We've seen it in the animal world, that taking up more space and maximising presence in a physical space is used as signal for attracting a mate," one of the researchers Tanya Vacharkulksemsuk from the University of California, Berkeley, told CNN.In order to come to these findings, the researchers conducted two field studies.One involved speed-dating interactions, and the other used an “unnamed leading GPS-based online dating application,” CNN reports.Women have been told for decades that they’re most attractive when they’re reserved, generally non-threatening, and speak in high-pitched voices, according to The Atlantic.This data “may be signifying a change in what men are looking for in women,” Vacharkulksemsuk said.