<form id="1tbf9"><nobr id="1tbf9"></nobr></form>

          <address id="1tbf9"></address>

            <address id="1tbf9"></address>

                    <form id="1tbf9"></form>

                    首頁  >  音視頻  >  音頻  >  科學60S


                    信息幫助約會(科學60S) 0:00/0:00
                    最新發布時間: 2018-12-27
                     Both men and women tended to pursue mates just 25 percent more desirable than themselves—suggesting they are "optimistic realists." Christopher Intagliata reports.




                    撰文\播音:克里斯托弗?因塔利亞塔(Christopher Intagliata




                    Dating apps like Bumble and Tinder can help singles couple up. But online dating is also great for scientists.


                    "There's so much folk wisdom about dating and very little hard evidence." Elizabeth Bruch is a computational social scientist at the University of Michigan who recently used online dating data to answer this question: "What does it mean for someone to be out of your league, and is there a way that we can study that using the techniques of network science?"


                    Bruch and her colleague Mark Newman studied who swapped messages with whom on a popular online dating platform in the month of January 2014. They categorized users by desirability using PageRank, one of the algorithms behind search technology. Essentially, if you receive a dozen messages from desirable users, you must be more desirable than someone who receives the same number of messages from average users.

                    20141月,布呂克和她的同事馬克· 紐曼研究了流行的在線約會平臺上,有哪些人會相互交換信息。他們使用PageRank(搜索引擎背后的一種算法)對用戶進行分類。從本質上講,如果您從中意的用戶那里接收了十多條消息,那么相比接收了來自普通用戶的相同數量的消息來說,您就是更加理想的匹配對象。

                    Then they asked: How far "out of their league" do online daters tend to go when pursuing a partner? "I think people are optimistic realists."



                    In other words, they found that both men and women tended to pursue mates just 25 percent more desirable than themselves. "So they're being optimistic, but they're also taking into account their own relative position within this overall desirability hierarchy."

                    All the graphs and charts are in the journal Science Advances. [Elizabeth E. Bruch and M. E. J. Newman, Aspirational pursuit of mates in online dating markets]

                    換言之,研究員發現男性和女性都傾向于追求比自己優秀25%的伴侶。所以他們很樂觀,但同時他們也考慮了自己在這個整體理想等級體系中的相對地位。相關研究的所有圖表都刊登在前沿科學Science Advances雜志上[Elizabeth E. Bruch and M. E. J. Newman, Aspirational pursuit of mates in online dating markets]

                    And the study did have a few more lessons for people on the market: "I think one of the take-home messages from this study is that women could probably afford to be more aspirational in their mate pursuit."


                    They also found that both men and women—but especially women—write longer messages to more desirable partners. So are those wasted words? "What was interesting is it doesn't seem to pay off for women. The only group for whom this pays off is men in Seattle."


                    And for everyone else, the big picture is this: "We don't have to kind of stab around in the dark, or behave based on some beliefs or norms about what is appropriate. We can actually know if our strategies are working and adjust our behavior accordingly."


                    In other words, better data could mean better dating.


                    ©2011-2020 版權所有:中國數字科技館
                    京ICP備11000850號 京公網安備11010502039775號