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"I was surprised by a lot of these results," he says."I think that social networking is the digital version of being introduced by friends." For most of the 20th century, friend-based introductions were the primary way people met their spouse, says Hall, and social networks may simply be an extension of that pattern.And Hall's findings suggest that those flirtations, if they're on social networking sites, are increasingly likely to lead to meaningful relationships, and even happy marriages.continue reading » By using our services (the "Services") or by completing the registration process to obtain and use a Qpid Network Account, you agree to be bound by this Agreement for as long as you continue to be a member.…
Jeffrey Hall, associate professor of Communication Studies at University of Kansas, was surprised to learn that 7 percent of people who married after meeting online had met for the first time on social networking sites like Facebook, My Space, and Class Mates–not matchmaking chat rooms, or online dating sites or via other romance-centric cyber connections.The sample included 19,131 participants who had been married once between 20, and were asked where they met–was it online dating sites; email or instant messaging; online communities such as chat rooms or virtual reality games; or social networking sites.Those who met on social networking sites were more likely to be younger, married more recently, and African American compared to those who met other ways on the Internet.Of course, the data may also reflect more early social networking behavior than the way that people use the sites today.While it dominated the early days of cyber connecting, for example, Facebook surpassed My Space in 2008 as the primary source of online interactions.
In his will, he divided Poland’s territory between his four sons in an attempt to avoid arguments between them for his throne, in effect making Poland weaker.