Northwestern is known for its business school tilt, and Northwestern graduates gain the skills and practical experience that employers desire. News & World Report ranked Northwestern University Law School 12th in the nation.(Jonathan Brady / Associated Press) When it comes to impressing potential dates, a little change in posture might make the difference between a swipe right and a swipe left.A new study led by a UC Berkeley researcher finds that, when all you’ve got is a moment, people who use more expansive, dominant gestures are the ones most likely to earn a second look.But in the fast-paced world of speed-dating and dating apps like Tinder, first impressions are extremely brief, over with the swipe of a thumb.Still, humans are apparently quite good at making judgments on a potential mate in a fraction of a second.“Physical features, such as pupil size, gaze directionality, eye color, facial symmetry, and nonverbal displays, are encoded by human minds in as little as 39 ms,” the researchers pointed out. an averted gaze) influence decisions to pursue or pass over a potential romantic partner when rapidly observing photographs of models in a computer task.” They say to kill a rattlesnake, just shoot in its general direction and it'll intercept the bullet, inadvertently killing itself.
Some of you know the story, and the rest of you can Google it.
To be frank, as time goes by I’m ever-more trepidatious about starting to date again.
In fact I’d almost rather swallow razor blades than jump back into the dating pool in Huntsville.
Positive facial expressions like smiling and laughing do double duty – they signal that someone is feeling close to another person and they also make that other person feel closer in return.
Previous research has shown that between committed partners, gestures like nodding, smiling and leaning forward are linked to those partners’ self-reported feelings of love.
In today's dating scene, people tend to make quick judgments.