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Similarly, men who show their abs also do better, but it would make sense that only men with nice abs are showing them off online.
Scott Valdez recommends that men only give women a glimpse of their six-pack if they do it in a way that doesn’t make them look like they’re deliberately showing them off…
Valdez says this could be the case but believes it may also have to do with the fact that a typical “customer service photo” pose makes you look like you care too much and are seeking approval.
“By not looking,” he said, “you appear stronger and more challenging while simultaneously building aura and mystique.” : Women in their early 20s who use photos that show cleavage get around 24% more responses, according to Ok Cupid. But what’s more interesting is that that number jumps to 79% by age 32.
The app allows you to upload photos for the other members to vote on.
You can then use their input to select your ‘primary photo’ and two to six additional shots.
However, taking into account data-based conclusions may enhance your chances. Photos : Ok Cupid discovered that men who look away from the camera and don't smile have a much higher chance of getting a response than those who look directly into the camera.Ok Cupid CEO, Sam Yagan, guesses the reason that guys who look at the camera get less messages than those who don’t is because it’s intimidating to women.Think of it as rapid market research for one of the most important elements of your campaign.As Scott Valdez puts it, "Online, you're only as good as your worst photo." Messages : According to Scott Valdez at Vi DA, if you email someone who was last active one to three weeks ago then your response rate will be 60% lower than if you message one that’s ‘online now’.