"Some people say women should be silent; the men should be in control. It doesn't seem there is a clear consensus on how to behave."To measure the matter, Mc Farland, with his colleague, linguist Dan Jurafsky, set up Stanford graduate students on speed dates and asked them to fill out a scorecard after each encounter indicating whether they'd go on a second date.The researchers then analyzed 1,100 transcripts of these quickie encounters, searching for words, phrases, and conversation patterns that caused men and women to "click."Among their major findings was that women feel disconnected when they have to pepper men with questions or when men ask them questions.Would you believe she is launching an app on i Tunes? It’s yet another dating app, a Tinder-like application for super picky people who want to meet other super picky people.
"I call this PGO: a penetrating glimpse of the obvious.
On some level we've always known you ask questions when the conversation is lagging and the boat is sinking."So how to get to that second date?
Among other things, the app allows would-be daters to see the educational and work backgrounds of The League’s members, hooking them into the Linked In profiles and Facebook pages of users.
After all, she graduated in 2007 from Carnegie Mellon with a degree in information systems, a somewhat rare young woman with a STEM credential.
Contrary to every dating guide published and my mother's oft-delivered advice, if women want to be good first dates, a new study argues, they should talk about themselves. Stanford sociologist Daniel Mc Farland, the author of a recent report in the , says he decided to research "best practices" for dating because of the reams of conflicting information on the subject.
"We knew there are tons of self-help books on how to date and how people match," he says.Bradford then landed a job as a sales engineer and later account executive at .On how common dating app use is, and who's using them Michael Rosenfeld: "The apps are really common — Bumble is one of them, Tinder is probably the biggest one.A TINDER FOR PICKY PEOPLEDoes the world really need another app for people who can’t get dates on their own?And does it really take an MBA from Stanford to launch an app company? But none of that seems to have deterred the 29-year-old Bradford, whose resume at least makes her prime dating material on what she is calling The League.That’s the kind of hole Amanda Bradford dug for herself when she graduated from Stanford’s Graduate School of Business just three months ago. It’s yet another dating app, a Tinder-like application for super picky people who want to meet other super picky people.