I am not to sure on any valuable lessons from this book but it did have clever moments. Of the 27 questions ranging from hygiene, physical appearance, college degree, and number of video game consoles owned/plugged in, a little over half fit me perfectly. The author even recommends a few methods of sabotaging a geek's favorite clothing and/or his internet access. Although, there is a very accurate compilation of gifts and methods of apology for when a woman plays the word/mind games all women play. And she is constantly referring to geeky guys as "ugly." Geez. Looking at ratings on Amazon, they are extremely polarized -- half and half 1 star and 5 star ratings. I am giving it two stars, because it's a great concept, just horrible execution.
The best part—he doesn’t expect you to be interested in his hobbies, and doesn’t feel the need to explain them to you either (Honestly, who can say that about Monday night football? He can give you an accurate figure of how long you’ve been dating, engaged or married right down to the day. It’s no surprise that most geeks have impressive career goals and positive job outlooks.
The substance of this book, if taken seriously, can be extremely damaging to relationships and place a group of people who value intelligence over social norms on the level with a pet who needs to be properly trained.
The review in short boils down into three main points.
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