So if the advice to women is good and the advice to men is good, what seems to be the problem here? So really, it doesn’t matter that e Harmony is actually giving good advice that would be generally effective for most men and women. And before I close, I just wrote a newsletter about this concept as well.
What really sets the author off is that the tips given to men are more active than passive. Unless you think men should write dull emails or try not to stand out. But acknowledging that would completely undermine the vitriol of the piece and the undercurrent of sexism that the author is looking to find.
Thus the idea that there may be both real and perceived differences in how men and women use SNSs – and that those uses may shape the SNSs – is neither new nor surprising and has historical analogues.
There is historical and contemporary evidence that current fears about young girls' online safety have historical antecedents such as telegraphs and telephones.
And other than quotes from the executives of a few assorted matchmaking sites, whose insights boil down to admissions that their products aren't designed to foster long-term relationships, his story makes up the bulk of the piece.
Men and women use social network services (SNSs) differently and in different frequencies.
In general, several researchers have found that women tend to use SNSs more than men and for different and more social purposes.
Oh, and in case you doubt the claim that women receive more emails than men, and thus, don’t bear the same burden of being witty and interesting, click here. People who list their resumes still don’t understand that this is not how people connect emotionally to strangers.
Tell the reader how he/she benefits from being in a relationship with you – don’t tell us how damn great you are.