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A survey found that almost three quarters of women in committed relationships feel that smartphones are interfering with their love life and are reducing the amount of time they spend with their partner The study says: ‘By allowing technology to interfere with or interrupt conversations, activities, and time with romantic partners - even when unintentional or for brief moments - individuals may be sending implicit messages about what they value most, leading to conflict and negative outcomes in personal life and relationships.’Sony SRS-XB40 has a built-in multi-coloured line light, speaker lights and a flashing strobe.It features 24 hours of battery life and claims to be a 'mini-disco on the move'. Picture this: You’re out to dinner at a nice restaurant with your partner, and his or her phone is sitting out on the table. This is a modern dating dilemma and of course, a lesson in etiquette: You shouldn’t be taking phone calls or answering your texts, unless it’s an emergency, when you’re out on a date with your partner. Researchers at Baylor University decided to take on the phubbing phenomenon, and found that it can in fact cause conflict and damage to relationships, and may even lead to feelings of depression.Suddenly, and rather unsurprisingly, it buzzes or rings, and your significant other picks up the phone to check it, interrupting your conversation and changing the atmosphere of your date. You may have never realized your phone obsession not only affects you but also those around you.Today, you can ask someone out, break up, break up again, argue for three hours, all via text messages. We used to have a Walkman, a video camera, a regular camera, a huge flashlight and a computer, but now, they’re all in one small cell phone. With that being said, cell phones can and are stunting many people’s social skills, conversational skills, and especially their dating lives.We all have been guilty of relying on cell phones as a security blanket or a friend, but they shouldn’t hold us back from developing real relationships. No, it’s not a hidden camera prank show, it’s a term used to describe when your partner is phone snubbing you.The new study, which was published in the journal Computers in Human Behavior, not only defines what phubbing is but utilizes data from more than 450 surveys to map out a nine-point scale of cellphone behaviors in an effort to understand the effect of phubbing on relationships.

You’ve got to keep things fresh, find time for each other, and come up with ways to navigate the tricky ups and downs every partnership faces. Try grabbing some girlfriends for an overnight or a weekend getaway every few months. Remember the days when we used to actually call people on the phone to talk? People 14-24 years of age send an average of more than 3,500 texts a month (over 120 a day).Young adults, ages 25-34 average more than 2000 a month!Other research reveals the dark side of cell phones.Real-life interactions are dulled when a person feels the urge to check their phone, and the distraction a phone affords one partner doesn’t make the other person feel good.In the study, published in the journal , the college lovebirds were asked to report on their own smartphone use: how dependent they felt on their device, and how much it would bother them to go without it for a day.