This study describes the construction and initial validation of the “Emotional Responses to Sexual Infidelity Scale” (ERSIS).
The construct validity was assessed by exploratory factor analysis, using the methods of the main components and Varimax rotation.
That is, under what circumstances do partners pay attention to potential alternative partners?
Are some people more prone to have a wandering eye than other people?
Do partners' romantic experiences, evaluations, and feelings about their relationship predict alternative monitoring?
What role, if any, does the social network play in predicting whether people begin paying attention to other potential mates?
Similarities in personality traits influence the desire for a monogamous relationship commitment.
Moreover, the magnitude of mediation was highest for relationship satisfaction. Young people frequently use Facebook, which is often considered the most popular social network site (Duggan & Smith, 2013).
Implications for future research and contributions are discussed. 11(3), doi:10.5964/ejop.v11i3.932 Received: 2015-02-07. Social scientists tend to focus on how Facebook is influencing our social life (see Wilson, Gosling, & Graham, 2012 for review).
The present study examined differences between cheaters and non-cheaters on Goldberg’s (1990) “Big-Five Personality Factors”: Extroversion, Agreeableness, Conscientiousness, Emotional Stability, and Intellect-Openness.
One hundred and four participants volunteered to answer a questionnaire on personality traits about themselves and their monogamous partners.