If they don't matter, it shouldn't increase the error rate much, right?Based on those scores, the most important features are: scores indicate how much more attractive the partners were relative to the participants.
If you plot to standard deviations of ratings people received, the spread is pretty wide, especially for men.
The data comes from a series of heterosexual speed dating experiements at Columbia University from 2002-2004.
In these experiments, you each met all of you opposite-sex participants for four minutes.
This means some people who got very high match rate must have requested a second date with almost everyone they met and they got their favor returned.
Does that mean people who made fewer matches were more picky and didn't request another date as often as those who were more successful? match rate - if they correlate, then we should see a diagonal line!