I’ve heard many stories about how nerdy people are actually bad at getting to know people, and how their lack of interaction is a source of frustration.
The idea behind this theory is that people are naturally shy and introverts, and this makes it hard to relate to people.
But there’s a more basic truth behind it: being a nerd is a lot like being an artist.
While many people are interested in the latest trends and technology, they can’t really put their finger on why they are interested, and they have a hard time connecting with the rest of society.
The result is that nerds have a tendency to have an almost obsessive focus on things they already know about.
While this is an admirable trait in and of itself, it can also lead to a lack of empathy and respect for people with different interests.
As a result, it’s no surprise that most people who try to get to know their nerdy friends tend to end up resenting them, as they are not giving them what they want.
But what if this was all just a myth?
Here’s what you need to know about the science behind nerdiness and the ways you can actually get to like and respect people with unique interests.
Nerds are good at connecting with others The study by J.C. Peterson and colleagues shows that people with a greater social intelligence score tend to be more like their friends and less likely to be mean to people who are different from them.
People with higher social intelligence tend to also be more likely to have good friends, and those friendships are also better connected to their interests.
So, for example, if you’re a nerd and like anime, you might find yourself feeling attracted to anime characters and other anime-inspired people.
And if you like Japanese, you may want to start a Japanese manga club, or learn how to speak Japanese.
These connections can help you to feel more connected to other people, as well.
Nerdy people tend to have a higher degree of self-confidence, a trait often referred to as “self-esteem.”
In a 2012 study, researchers showed that people who score higher on the self-esteem scale were also more likely than people who scored lower to say they were more confident in their abilities and abilities to manage stressful situations.
This makes sense, because self-discipline is the most important skill that people need to be able to manage in the real world, and to succeed in life.
This is also a trait that helps you to be less likely than your peers to get depressed, which is a big part of why so many people who struggle with depression feel so guilty about it. 3.
Nerd people tend not to judge people based on their interests, and are more likely, in fact, to be open to the idea that others might have interests outside their own.
In a 2014 study, researcher Matthew S. Laughlin showed that, for people who were more open to other peoples’ interests, they were also less likely, on average, to judge a person based on that person’s interests.
For example, in a previous study, he showed that in a sample of students who were self-selected to be smart, nerds scored higher on self-awareness.
In fact, in another study, Sengupta and colleagues found that nerds are more open than their peers to other kinds of interests, including people who like to study.
Nerddy people tend more likely not to take themselves too seriously, and when they do, they’re more likely in general to be funny, kind, and interesting.
People who score more on the sociobiological Myers-Briggs Type Indicator scale, a personality trait that measures a person’s level of conscientiousness, self-control, and neuroticism, were more likely also to enjoy reading and watching TV, but also to laugh a lot and have a strong sense of humor.
This may be due to the fact that they tend to enjoy getting to do things that are not expected of them, and these activities also tend to take on a positive, fun, and playful vibe.
Nerded people tend also to be happier than other people.
This was a very surprising finding, given that the Myers-briggs scale is a measure of neuroticism and is not a measure for overall happiness.
What’s more, this also means that nerd-like people tend, on the whole, to have higher levels of self, affection, and happiness than their friends.
And when they are happy, they are more optimistic, as their optimism helps them to feel optimistic about the future.
Nerder people are more social, more connected, and more interested in socializing than their non-nerd friends.
In another study of 1,072 people, psychologist Elizabeth B. Giddens found that people rated more on a scale called the Social Connectivity Index (SCI) as having a “nerdish” interest were also