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|Culture & Science - Strange Inventions|
|Wednesday, 18 July 2012 18:23|
A study conducted by Adriana Bellou finds that the U.S. places where there is greater access to internet recorded a higher rate of marriage, especially among people in their twenties. Moreover, the results indicate that people get married much less in places where the spread of the Internet has been lower.
Between 1999 and 2006, there has been a clear expansion of the Internet in the United States and worldwide. And, interestingly, the number of marriages has also increased: the rate of people who decide to get married rose from 10 to 12%, and most of the parties is under 30 years. However, contrary to what I imagined, they are people with education and professional jobs.
So if marriages have increased in relation to internet access, are effective web sites that offer search services to find a partner? Most likely not. An investigation of the Oxford Internet Institute shows that only 38.5% of relationships that begin online come from these pages: Most pickup originates in social networks , just as we discussed recently (even without considering the end of the marriage) .
The study of Bellou, however, does not yield results on ligatorios service pages. Of course, clear that, in fact, Internet access has generated a higher rate of marriage, but only between men and women under 30 years and over 21. What is this? According to the expert (and I think logical what he says), before twenty, people idealize marriage partner and want to get the most idyllic settings network. Moreover, after 31, once it has overcome the urge to find a partner and have children, it is common that people have lost interest in marriage.
Marriages and cruising the Internet may raise all you want, but should be reviewed studies on divorce rates, and how much work the relationships between people who get married before 30.
Photo: Like the Grand Canyon