Tagged With love

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Breaking up is hard enough on its own, but when both you and your ex hang out on social media you can watch exactly how your (former) best beloved is moving on. A study in the journal Cyberpsychology, Behaviour, and Social Networking suggests that it's probably healthier to click on something like a cat video instead.

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Psychologists John and Julie Gottman spent years observing couples' behaviour and developed a method that claims to predict a romantic relationship's chances of long-term success. They have (of course) used what they learned to create a $US750-per-couple workshop that aims to help people become better partners.

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When the love of your life dumps you, you're going to go a little nuts. But it's a very specific form of crazy: There are actually conflicting neural systems active inside your brain. It's like you're falling in love all over again, only in reverse. Here's how neuroscience explains it.

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Two weeks ago, Nobel-prize winning cell biologist Tim Hunt created a storm of controversy when he made a comment about how he can't work with women because he always falls in love with them, or they with him. But why does he think love in the lab is such a problem? Here are four stories of couples who met through science, fell in love, and created a productive scientific collaboration — though not necessarily in that order.

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Dan Woodliff's Still is a powerful short film that shows the emotional roller coaster ride that can happen when you look back at your memories with someone you love. It's a mix of tense feelings, a whole lot of regret, a dash of hopefulness and a bit of happiness. Anyone who's been on the phone with an ex after a relationship can relate.

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Video: Sometimes life — and love — seems to pass before your eyes at the speed of light. One day, you wake up and realise that the person you've been living with for years has changed so much that they have almost become a stranger. Head Over Heels is an Oscar nominated stop-motion film by Timothy Reckart that perfectly depicts that feeling.

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Jack Tew and Sorcha Anglim came up with such an awesomely creative way to tell a love story and one that makes so much sense: From the sole perspective of the bedroom. The short, Me & You, is filmed completely from the ceiling of the room, giving you a bird's eye view of the entire relationship, from start to finish.

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First of all I have to make this clear: I am not an objectophile. Really, no. Not really. OK, maybe a bit. Bit who isn't? We're surrounded by scores of gadgets so well-designed it's almost impossible not to fall in love with some of them. The following set of images serves as a confession for me. Call me a pervert, but I adore these objects so much, that simply to touch, to hold them causes a pleasant and tickling sensation in my nervous system.

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Music for the bedroom is no longer a case of slipping Barry White onto your vinyl player and leaning in to your loved on. More likely, it means firing up a cloud-based playlist and routing it through your Bluetooth speaker. So, perhaps, unsurprisingly, Spotify knows exactly what you're listening to when you do the deed.

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Latte art is great for making you feel a little bit special in the beginning of the day and absolutely necessary for any hashtag coffee Instagram post but it turns out, latte art also makes for a cute way to tell a stop motion animation love story too. Follow along this spot that uses 1,000 cups of latte to show love.

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It's fun to think of your own life in statistical terms. How many tacos al pastor did I eat in my entire life, how many kisses did I give, or how many trousers did I brake. This cool music video for the song Afterglow does that. It shows five years of a couple's relationship summed up into cold-hearted but fun statistical facts.

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Anyone who has been in a crowded bar around closing time would agree that the higher your alcohol consumption, the more attractive you seem to find whoever you happen to be flirting with at last call.