Relationship dating single seeking site chemistry matches personality
On Chemistry.com, the dating site that I built with Match.com, I studied 40,000 people to figure out more about these four basic types.
The Explorer, who expresses activity in the dopamine system, tends to be risk-taking, novelty-seeking, curious, creative, spontaneous, energetic, enthusiastic, optimistic.
I figured people who were expressive of estrogen would do hearts and flowers and baby faces and animal faces, and I thought people who were expressive of testosterone would do things that are quite mechanical and geometrical.
So I put doodles into the questionnaire and indeed, they all did what I thought they'd do.
But you can walk into a room, ready to fall in love and everybody's from your background, has same general level of intelligence and good looks—and you don't fall in love with any of them. How did you come up with the four personality types?
I looked at the genetic literature and as it turns out there are only a few chemicals that seem to be directly related to personality traits.
The fourth type is the Negotiator, expressive of estrogen—both men and women can be expressive of estrogen. They're very flexible, imaginative and intuitive. And as it turns out, Explorer types tend to be drawn to people like themselves.
As it turns out, your profile says a great deal about who you are.And the foremost word that the Negotiator used was passionate.And indeed those are profoundly basic characteristics of these chemical types. There's no really bad match, as long as you continue to think this person is the greatest thing on earth.The personality quiz you developed includes a section where you describe your doodles. Going by the personality types, I figured people who are expressive of dopamine would have doodles that are broad, open, energetic, moving, off the page.I also knew that people who have a good deal of seratonin, they're orderly so they'll do a wavy pattern or a repetitive pattern.