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"So they might start out by using e-mail and then progress to using text message and then progress to leaving a voice mail, but perhaps not actually talking on the phone.And the ultimate, ultimate 'ding-ding-ding-ding-you-finally-made-it,' is actually to have this vocal correspondence, whereas even five years ago we would just pick up the phone and call, and hopefully it would happen before three dates."AA: "And all these people you talked to, did you get a sense of whether all the modern means of communicating other than what you call a vocal correspondence -- I guess we used to call that a conversation or talking -- "RS: "A telephone call."AA: "A telephone call, right -- was it a help or a hindrance? "KRISTINA GRISH: "Well, that was actually the reason that I wrote the book was because when I was doing my initial research, I realized that so many people were so overwhelmed with this technology, and they had so much of it at their fingertips, but they weren't quite sure how to navigate it."But if you're very aloof and you're used to just walking out of a room without saying goodbye, then you can take that route, too.But I think the whole goal is to just make sure you're matching your personality with the way that you act when you're online."AA: Kristina Grish is a contributing editor to Marie Claire magazine and is just out with her newest book, "The Joy of Text: Mating, Dating and Techno-Relating." RS: And that's Wordmaster for this week. Or to revisit this or any other Wordmaster segment check out our Web site, KRISTINA GRISH: "You know, if you're just starting a relationship with someone or just starting a correspondence with someone, it's certainly fine to say 'hi' or 'hello,' but then I would say within your second e-mail you don't really need a formal introduction or a formal salutation.You can cut right to the fact that you are having an official conversation."RS: "Tell us about some of the things that you learned from these interviews."KRISTINA GRISH: "One of the more interesting things I found out is that a lot of people perceive this sense of hierarchy, this 'intimacy hierarchy,' which basically means if, say, someone sends you a text message, it's only polite to match their medium in response.We should learn to take a moment to consider the frailty and brevity of life, and how our priorities reflect this truth.

Say goodbye to chocolate, roses and romantic cards, and say hello to tears, slammed doors and broken hearts.

Any other “god” who receives our worship in the form of excess time, thought, energy, or resources will most surely be burnt and be swept aside.

Neglect of God for earthly pursuit attracts heavy punishment.

AA: I'm Avi Arditti with Rosanne Skirble, and on this Valentine's Day Wordmaster: we have the author of a new book, "The Joy of Text." RS: Writer Kristina Grish based her book on interviews with dozens of young men and women about what it is like to relate electronically.

For instance, "dear" is fine for a letter, but for an e-mail she says, it may be too formal.

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