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Men and Women prefer good Sense of Humour in partner, reveals Survey by dating app Tinder

The top non-negotiable desired qualities among men are good looks (30.6 per cent), sense of humour (25.2 per cent), shared values and interests (24.1 per cent)

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A couple walking, Pixabay

New Delhi, Feb 12, 2017: ) A good sense of humor is one of the top desired qualities when both men and women look out for a dating partner, reveals a new survey by dating app Tinder.

An in-app survey, which saw more than 15,000 respondents participating, found similarities in likes and dislikes of both men and women users on the app. The survey sought to discover preferred traits and behaviours that users ‘Swipe Right’ for when using the app.

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A very similar percentage of men and women value humour.
Among the women, 24.5 per cent of the respondents said sense of humour is the first quality. Then, 24 per cent of them voted for having shared values and interests, and a man’s intelligence or how well read he is counted as a priority for 22.9 percent of the respondents.

The top non-negotiable desired qualities among men are good looks (30.6 per cent), sense of humour (25.2 per cent), shared values and interests (24.1 per cent). The only significant difference was that women preferred intellect over appearance as compared to men.

Commenting on the survey, Taru, Head of Tinder in India, said in a statement: “We’re often asked about how men and women differ in their behaviour and preferences in online dating, but we’ve found that men and women value the same characteristics in a partner, largely.

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“Both men and women are seeking partners who are worldly and open-minded. This is a heartening revelation for our users who are seeking to forge meaningful connections as you know that there are others who share your values and interests.” Tinder set up its office in India in January 2016, and records average daily swipes of 14 million swipes per day.

Tinder set up its office in India in January 2016, and records average daily swipes of 14 million swipes per day. Tinder also found that activity on the app leading up to and during Valentine’s Day in 2016 increased by nearly 20 per cent. (IANS)

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Men Do Not Forget Pain Easily as Compared to Women

When experiencing pain again, men seemed to be stressed and hypersensitive in remembering, but women were not stressed by their earlier experiences of pain. 

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men don't forget pain easily as compared to women

Women tend to forget pain that they suffered more quickly than men, confirmed a new study in mice and humans, challenging the widely held belief that the fairer sex are more sensitive to pain than men.

The study, by researchers from Canada’s University of Toronto Mississauga (UTM), showed that men and women remembered earlier painful experiences differently.

While men (and male mice) remembered earlier painful experiences clearly, women (and female mice) did not seem to forget.

women are considered to forget pain easily than men 

When experiencing pain again, men seemed to be stressed and hypersensitive in remembering, but women were not stressed by their earlier experiences of pain.

“If remembered pain is a driving force for chronic pain and we understand how pain is remembered, we may be able to help some sufferers by treating the mechanisms behind the memories directly,” said lead author Loren Martin, Assistant Professor at the UTM.

“What was even more surprising was that men reacted more, because it is well known that women are both more sensitive to pain than men, and that they are also generally more stressed out,” Martin added.

For the study, published in the Current Biology journal, the team conducted experiments on both humans and mice where they were taken to specific rooms and made to experience low levels of pain caused by heat delivered to their hind paw or forearm.

Further, human participants were asked to wear a tightly inflated blood pressure cuff and exercise their arms for 20 minutes, while each mouse received a diluted injection of vinegar designed to cause a stomach ache for about 30 minutes.

Also Read: Nature Therapy Can Reduce Distress, Behavioural Problems in Kids

When the next day the participants returned to either the same or a different room and heat was again applied to their arms or hind paws, men rated the heat pain higher than they did the day before, and higher than the women did.

Similarly, male mice returning to the same environment exhibited a heightened heat pain response, while mice placed in a new and neutral environment did not. (IANS)