Psycosphere, a new social network, is the internet equivalent of a virtual party.
With over 40 million users and thousands of groups, it has the potential to be a social hub of the 21st century.
Psycospheres are based on the idea that everyone has a unique identity, and that there is a place where everyone can feel comfortable.
However, a number of people, such as psychologists, are worried about the social consequences of allowing social networking sites to become a new form of community.
In the latest issue of the journal Social Psychological and Personality Science, psychologist Matthew Lohrer and his colleagues looked at the impact of the rise of social networking on personality.
They found that the increase in social networking activity and use was not related to improvements in well-being, social competence, or positive affect.
The researchers also found that there were differences in how people felt about the use of social networks by the sexes, although women are more likely to feel more positive about social networking.
In fact, women reported that they had a better time finding a group of friends online than men.
The findings are particularly significant because they show that although the use and development of social media can lead to positive changes in people’s lives, these changes can also have negative effects on personality and wellbeing.
The study was led by psychologists Lohner, James R. Ruhl, and Peter J. Schulze from the University of California, San Diego.
The research was funded by the National Science Foundation and the American Psychological Association.