Why do men want to be matched?

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The answer may lie in the way they look.

It’s not the clothes, the shoes, the suit, or even the hairstyle that men want.

It could be that the women they are paired with seem to like the men with the best matchmaking skills.

A study of 2,500 American men by sociologist Robert Cialdini and colleagues found that men who wanted to match were more likely to like men with similar interests.

Men with similar hobbies and interests were more attractive, they were more liked by their partner, and they were less likely to be rejected, according to the study.

Men who were matched were also more likely than matched to be satisfied with their partner’s dating experiences, and to find men with same interests to be a match.

They were also less likely than men who were not matched to have problems with their partners, according a news release from Cial, lead author of the study, which was published in the journal Personality and Individual Differences.

In fact, Cial and colleagues noted that, for example, men who preferred men with a similar hobby and interest to those who did not, were more satisfied with men with those interests than men with different interests.

They also found that more women wanted to date men who liked women with similar interest than men whose interests matched those of the opposite sex.

Cial said the findings suggest that men do not necessarily want to match based on what they think they want in a partner.

But the men who did want to do so, he said, may also think that their interest is aligned with that of the women who they are matched with.

The researchers did not find evidence that men are looking for the same things that women want.

Instead, they found that a strong preference for women with a matching interest was a strong predictor of liking men with matching interests, C.J. Cote, an associate professor at the University of Iowa and the study’s lead author, said in a statement.

They found that women who were more attracted to men who had a similar interest were more accepting of men who seemed similar to them, and less interested in men who appeared different.

“They might be looking for a match that is a little bit different from their own,” C.C.

Cote said.

He added that the findings were interesting because they suggest that women are willing to accept a match from a man who appears similar to her, but that men may not be looking.

“The reason women like men who are similar to themselves is that it’s attractive,” he said.

“Women like that because it makes them feel good about themselves.”

The study, however, did not examine whether women would choose a man from the opposite-sex who had similar interests as her, or whether women had any expectations about who they would like in a relationship, according.

In the end, the results do not show that women can be tricked into thinking that men they are not attracted to want them.

C.S. said in the news release that he does think that women do not expect men to be the same as themselves, and that this is one reason why they are reluctant to get into long-term relationships with men who appear to have the same interests as their own.

But, he added, there are other reasons women might not be willing to try a match with a man like her.

For example, the women in the study were not married and did not have children, which would mean that a match would not be permanent, he told ABC News.

If a woman has children of her own, she may have concerns about whether the father of her children is going to be an appropriate match for her, Cote said, but she would still like to get to know her new husband.

Men’s preferences for women who are different from themselves may be a way for them to feel more comfortable in a new relationship, Cotes statement said.

In addition, if a man is interested in meeting a woman who shares his interests and interests, and if he is not interested in being matched with a woman with a different interest, he may feel more confident in not being a match, Cotes said.