I also discovered there wasn't much I couldn't do on the site, other than contact people directly.
A quick check found that paid members (scroll down for payment information and costs) can create and reply to email messages, share contact information, get higher search result placement, and can see everyone's pictures without limitations plus "lots of other benefits" that I couldn't find spelled out anywhere.
I was somewhat surprised at the number of older (60 ) men on the site.
After a few minutes of perusing, I noticed that I couldn't search people by what they were looking for, or vice versa.
The clock was initially calibrated by dating objects of known age such as Egyptian mummies and bread from Pompeii; work that won Willard Libby the 1960 Nobel Prize in Chemistry.
But even he “realized that there probably would be variation”, says Christopher Bronk Ramsey, a geochronologist at the University of Oxford, UK, who led the latest work, published today in Science.
' Matches' show up in the left side column, although I couldn't figure out what criteria was used to match me with other members, since I didn't fill out my profile, add a photo, or otherwise state what I was looking for other than a gender preference upon signing up.
I was told there were no matches, so I'd have to start 'liking other people' if I wanted a match, and if they 'liked' me too we'd get matched up.
Most of the profiles I visited weren't fully filled out, although the gross majority have at least one picture posted.
About 30% of the men I viewed posted sexually explicit images of themselves from all age ranges, races, shapes, and sizes.
As a rule, carbon dates are younger than calendar dates: a bone carbon-dated to 10,000 years is around 11,000 years old, and 20,000 carbon years roughly equates to 24,000 calendar years.