Can asking each other 36 questions and staring into each other's eyes for four minutes make two people fall in love? In the piece, Catron talks about going to a bar with a man who would later become her boyfriend and asking each other 36 questions, followed by four minutes of uninterrupted eye contact. The study, formed by Dr. Arthur Aron of Stony Brook University , was originally designed to measure closeness in strangers, but has since then been used to try to form romantic bonds between people. So we wanted to see if we could make that happen in a short amount of time in a lab.
How Don’t I Love Thee?
The Referendum - The New York Times
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My ‘Sex and the City’ experiment: A year of dating in NYC’s cutthroat meet market
Over the last two years, The New York Times newsroom has produced groundbreaking augmented reality experiences. From recreating the Apollo 11 moon landing to using AR to visualize CDC guidelines for social distancing , our work in this space has demonstrated the journalistic potential of spatial computing. The teams — comprised of students from Columbia University, New York University, The City University of New York and Parsons — are exploring topics such as spatial audio, volumetric capture, data visualization and more.
The aim was to reduce congestion in Times and Herald Squares, two of the worst areas for drivers in the city. But a month after the Department of Transportation finished gathering data from the experimental period of the project, Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg has yet to announce a decision on whether the pilot program will become permanent. Tourists, area workers and businesses have appeared to embrace the new pedestrian plazas, but the effect on traffic flow has remained in the realm of anecdote, and some transportation experts are growing impatient. The city is keeping its data under tight lock and key.