A few years ago I downloaded speed dating data from experiments conducted by Raymond Fisman, et al.
(2005), which represents about 8,000 dates by 551 people.
Over the last decade, we have used this method in many research projects, teaching it to hundreds of UX design students.
I suspect this was partially due to the relatively low number of people with this rating (only 26 of them), and the small group of high-intelligence people collectively had lower attractiveness ratings.
Women weighted the attributes more evenly than the men did, with intelligence on top and ambition on the bottom.
In contrast, men weighted attractiveness more heavily.
In these speed dating sessions, the women stayed seated, and the men shifted each round.
The pairs chatted for four minutes and then the men shifted again.For example, here are the one-way connections for the first dating session: These are the mutual connections from the same session: So what made one person more dateable than another?