Double your dating online dating for dummies.pdf
These screeners eliminate large swaths of options based on a relatively narrow set of criteria.
This framework is flexible and extendable, and it can be applied in other substantive domains where decision makers identify viable options from a larger set of possibilities.As a result, a great deal of behavior is habitual, automatic, or governed by simple rules or heuristics.For example, when faced with more than a small handful of options, people engage in a multistage choice process, in which the first stage involves enacting one or more screeners to arrive at a manageable subset amenable to detailed processing and comparison (2–4).For example, we assess whether the initial stages of mate search can be identified empirically as “noncompensatory”: filtering someone out based on an insufficiency of a particular attribute, regardless of their merits on others.Also, by explicitly accounting for heterogeneity in mate preferences, the method can separate out idiosyncratic behavior from that which holds across the board, and thereby comes close to being a “universal” within the focal population.
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However, these models are not directly applicable to major problems of sociological interest, like choices about where to live, what colleges to apply to, and whom to date or marry.