Wood says the study results have implications for eating disorders and how expectations regarding attractiveness affect behavior."The study helps explain why women experience stronger norms than men to obtain or maintain certain physical characteristics," he says.Open the app and log in with your Facebook account.You are now able to add your own reviews and ratings to the sites we have reviewed on Dating Sites Reviews.It may take up to 7 business days for us to go over a submitted review (usually less).You can only submit one review for a particular dating service.Most of the men in the study also rated photographs of women who looked confident as more attractive.
When women download the app, it pulls in their male Facebook friends and lets them see how they were rated by other Lulu users and add their own rating.When viewing the reviews you have the option of viewing them by date created.You can also specify if a particular review was helpful or not.The study, co-authored by Claudia Brumbaugh of Queens College, appears in the June issue of the "Men agree a lot more about who they find attractive and unattractive than women agree about who they find attractive and unattractive," says Wood, assistant professor of psychology."This study shows we can quantify the extent to which men agree about which women are attractive and vice versa." More than 4,000 participants in the study rated photographs of men and women (ages 18-25) for attractiveness on a 10-point scale ranging from "not at all" to "very." In exchange for their participation, raters were told what characteristics they found attractive compared with the average person. Before the participants judged the photographs for attractiveness, the members of the research team rated the images for how seductive, confident, thin, sensitive, stylish, curvaceous (women), muscular (men), traditional, masculine/feminine, classy, well-groomed, or upbeat the people looked.