So what's appropriate when it comes to sharing information in your online dating profile and via social media? "Your online self needs to match your in-real-life self." After all, you have real-life relationships with many of the people you're "friends" with online.2. Four out of 10 people typically don't associate with people with whose opinions they disagree online, according to the Intel survey, so when it comes to politics, try to keep the language neutral on Facebook and Twitter — unless you are so convicted that you would make the same statement in front of a crowded auditorium.3. While your professional persona may live on Linked In, and your casual self resides on Facebook, don't play Dr. People can't say, "I feel like I don't know this person," said Post. But the idea is to meet in person, not be an online pen pal, so get out there and go on a date. Don't make too many comments about physical appearance, especially ones that may be perceived as too intimate. "What are some online dating and social media "Golden Rules" that you think people should follow?In our exclusive interview with Anna Post, the great-great-granddaughter of Emily Post, and a co-author ofshe told us some "golden rules" to keep in mind when online dating and when using social media in general. And don't talk about politics too much right away. Quit being such a nice guy In an attempt to show good dating etiquette men will go out of their way to be “nice”.They’ll avoid saying or doing anything the woman might disagree with.They’ll laugh too hard at jokes and comments that weren’t even funny.
Here are some of the more common mistakes guys make when trying to follow the standard dating etiquette for men, and what you should do instead.If you find yourself being the “nice guy” – knock it off.