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We move on if a web page takes more than five seconds to download. It's quicker to replace something than repair it. Facebook alone is blamed for causing one in five breakups in the United States and one in three in the United Kingdom.

People sleep outside a store overnight to get their hands on a phone? A major repurcussion of this phenomenon is that relationships — the bedrock of our society — are being treated with the same impatience as everything else.

It was the story of my comprehensive marriage breakdown, my even more comprehensive mental breakdown, my sexual escapades in Australia and the United States as an accidental but hardcore "player", my quixotic search for love in the age of the internet and, most of all, how I came to repair the fractured relationship I had with my daughter, who was four when I divorced. That's because our global culture of instant connectivity but perpetual distraction is destroying relationships and marriages.

Those figures have some margin of error, of course, but they're not too far from the truth.

I read dozens of studies about love, how people connect and why they do or don’t stay together.

Wait two to four days before suggesting a second date, so you won't seem needy.

Wait an hour before responding to a text, so you seem busy. Ladies, if you don't already have plans, don't say you do.

Whether it’s where I’m eating, where I’m traveling or, God forbid, something I’m buying, like a lot of people in my generation—those in their 20s and 30s—I feel compelled to do a ton of research to make sure I’m getting every option and then making the best choice.

If this mentality pervades our decision­making in so many realms, is it also affecting how we choose a romantic partner?

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