Did you ever wonder why you were being asked so many questions while setting up your profile?These questions create the dating algorithms that some believe will increase your chances of finding a better match.

A: I'm somewhere in between where the academics of the world say [on one hand] and e Harmony [on the other hand]. Q: If you suddenly became single, which dating sites would you sign up for? It would depend on what age I was and what period and time it would have happened.

I don't believe a computer can predict long-term compatibility or long-term relationship success. I would be influenced by the media and influenced by what people I know are doing.

You don't know them, but you have all of this information.

It's hard to form the trust you need when you can see each other's lives play out online.

In the old days, you'd meet someone, whether online or offline, and you'd gradually meet during phone calls and face-to-face meetings.

Now you go home and friend each other on Facebook and you're suddenly exposed to all of this information on Google, Facebook and Linkedin.Do you believe that people don't want to connect long-term or that they just don't want to get married? The article framed monogamy in a way that made the meaning different from what the meaning was in the book itself.As far as the demise of monogamy, that was not the point I was making.I think the new availability of meeting new people though online dating makes it easier to leave a relationship and find someone better.Q: Do you think the dating algorithms help to create better matches and better relationships? People who are in successful marriages will tell you that marriage is one of the best things that has ever happened in their lives.If you interview online daters, you'll find many who are unhappy with the technology, but will find others who think it's kind of amazing. Generally, I'd look for the size of the population and a site with a certain degree of searching capability.